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<m Dial 

Jtate I eachers Oollege 

at r r a m i n g n a m , A/1 a s s . 



IT has been, throughout, the effort of the editors to prepare a 
book representative of the new, the ever growing, and the ever 
expanding teacher training school at Framingham. The de- 
partures from time-honored traditions are many; but this is a 
year to be marked in the history of Framingham Normal School 
by such departures as the changing of the name to Teachers Col- 
lege. Furthermore, we have attempted to make the book more in- 
teresting to alumnae of the College by devoting more space to 
news of former graduates. 

We sincerely hope that the book will prove interesting to all 
who read its pages; also that it will be a credit to the school whose 
influences and spirit have helped to mould our characters during 
the best years of our lives. 




i Table of Contents t 

j t- 

-j Dedication 6 £ 

President Bagnall .... 8 j- 


i Student Government 


1 Organizations 115 

■» Athletics 129 


% VERSE 150 

-» Humour 159 



4 Class Advisor 10 

Honorary Class Member . . 11 


In Memoriam 13 *> 



President 15 j- 


3 Editorial 17 

4 Dial Staff 19 £ 

!} Faculty 21 £ 

"* Seniors 37 

-j Former Class Members ... 62 £ 

3 Juniors 65 f 

1 Sophomores 73 

•i Freshmen 79 £ 

Freshman Guide 87 |fr 

"H Senior Biography 89 

■i Activities Program . . . .106 



3 Features of Assembly and 

3 Chapel 113 £ 




Alumnae 107 tr 



^ Dormitories 139 £ 

4 t 

-» £ 





Lucile G. French 


To the Class of 1932 

"Cherish your visions; cherish your ideals: 
cherish the music that stirs in your heart, the 
beauty that forms in your mind, the loveliness 
that drapes your inmost thoughts, for out of 
them will grow all delightful conditions and 

"The Vision that you glorify in your mind, 
the Ideal that you enthrone in your heart — this 
you will build your life by, this you will be- 

— James Allen 

Mr. Francis A. Bagnall, President 


Class Advisor 

"... for loyalty arises only through conscious- 
ness of participation in the common life and on 
such a level of living as to induce the wish 
and the delight of sharing in that life. The 
difference between mechanical unity and demo- 
cratic vital co-operation is basic." 

Professor Beach, Sociologist. 

Honorary Class Member 

To you, my friends in the class of 1932 
"After all, the worthwhile things of life remain 
the same regardless of changing social condi- 
tions. A refined home, an appreciation of Art. 
Music and Literature, with loving children 
around you should be a worthy goal for any 
person. Other things sink into nothingness com- 
pared to these." 

F. W. RlED. 

In loving memory 



Marion Ramsdell 

President of Student Government Association 


State Teachers College at Framingham 


Marion Ramsdell 



WE are all given to taking for granted the conveniences of modern life, forget- 
ting that the steam engine, the electric light, the department store and the 
hospital are of comparatively recent origin. Corresponding cultural advances, 
during the past decades, have kept pace with the rapid developments of industry and 
science. In this country education is no longer considered a privilege for the minority. 
On the contrary, progressive people have made the opportunities for education open to 
all, regardless of color, creed, or nationality. 

It is our purpose here, to consider the progress made in the Commonwealth of 
Massachusetts in regard to the education of teachers. Since the day of Horace Mann and 
the beginnings of State Normal School training at Lexington and Barre, in the year 
1839, Massachusetts has improved steadily the process of education of teachers, as well 
as educational matters generally. The original two year courses have developed to three 
year courses. Beginning with the year 1922, the Household Arts course developed to 
one of four years in length, granting its graduates a degree of Bachelor of Science in 
Education. Now, all three year courses are becoming four year courses, offering a degree. 
In view of this fact, the Commonwealth of Massachusetts has declared that the 
name "Normal School" shall become a thing of the past and the name "Teachers' Col- 
lege" shall take its place. Likewise, the Principal of the Normal School is to become the 
President of the College. 

This means that not only will there be longer training for students desiring to be 
teachers in our public schools, but also that there will be offered curricula which are 
more extensive and of higher academic and professional standards. This progress in 
educational advance is but another step toward greater dignity and better service from 
this important branch of our educational system. 

It is indeed with great pleasure that the Staff present THE DIAL of 1932 as the first 
year book of the State Teachers College at Framingham, with President Bagnall as its 


Managing Editor. 

[ 17 ] 


Managing Editor 

Business Manager 
Dorothy McEnaney 

Art Editor 
Clare L. Curley 

Kathryn Flinn 

Emily Swann . 
Eleanor Shaw 
Ruth Dickey . 
Doris Edwards 
Theresa Holland 
Beatrice Vanderhoop 
Anna McCarthy 
Priscilla Heathcote ] 
Marian Cragg \ 

Choris Jenkins ^ 

Josephine Niedzielski ^ 
Madeline Auger ) 
Gertrude Green ^ 
Frederick W. Ried . 

Assistant Editor 
Assistant Business Manager 
. Assistant Art Editor 
. Assistant Art Editor 
. Athletics 

Class Will 

Class History 

Class Prophecy 
Faculty Advisor 

[ 19 ] 



1 P"Q 

■ ^B 


154 Maynard Road, Framingbam, Mass. 


Tufts Summer School; Harvard Summer School; Normal Music 
School. Supervisor of Music, Public Schools of Eastern Massa- 
chusetts; Salem Normal School; Instructor in Boston University 
Summer School: Baritone Soloist, Chorus and Choir Work. 

Began teaching in State Teachers' College at Framingham in 1898. 
To the Class of 1932: 

"From you, Beethoven, Bach, Mozart, 

The substance of my dreams took fire. 

You built cathedrals in my heart. 

And lit my pinnacled desire. 

You were the ardour and the bright 

Procession of my thoughts toward prayer. 

You were the wrath of storm, the light 

On distant citadels aflare." — SIEGFRIED SASSOON. 


Reading, Mass. 


Diploma, Zanerian School of Penmanship, Columbus, Ohio: 
Heffley School of Commerce. Brooklyn; Spencerian Commercial 
School, Cleveland; Editorial Staff. Business Journal, New York; 
Commercial Teachers' Federation: Zanerian Penmanship Associa- 
tion; New England Penmanship Association. 

Began teaching in State Teachers' College at Framingham in 1909. 
To the Class of 1932: 

When a teacher's knowledge and skill are not in order, the more 
she has of them, the greater will be her confusion. 


177 State Street, Framingham, Mass. 

Head of Department of Biology 

Diploma, Illinois State Normal University; A.M.. Ph.D. Har- 
vard. Teacher rural schools, principal high schools and superin- 
tendent city schools in Illinois; Instructor Botany, Harvard Uni- 
versity; Author '"Herbarium and Plant Descriptions," "Plant 
Study," "Animal Study," "School and Home Gardens." "Study 
of Living Things," "Open Doors to Science" with Otis W. Cald- 
well. "Exercises in Science" and "Essentials of Biology" with Lois 
Meier, and Biology Notebook with Dorothy Meier. 

Began teaching in State Teachers' College at Framingham in 1911. 
To the Class of 1932: 

"The gods look with favor on superior courage." 




9 Church Street, Framingham, Mass. 

Geography, History 

Diploma. State Normal School. Framingham: Ph.B.. University 
of Chicago: M.S.. University of Chicago. 

Began teaching in State Teachers' College at Framingham in 1912. 
To the Class of 1932: 

Our hope is in heroic men. 
Star-led to build the world again. 

The crest and crowning of all good, 

Life's final star, is Brotherhood. — EDWIN MARKHAM. 


164 State Street, Framingham, Mass. 

Head of Clothing Department, Instructor in Household Arts 

A.B., Indiana State University; B.S., and M.A., in Household 
Arts Education, Teachers' College. Columbia University, New York. 

Began teaching in State Teachers' College at Framingham in 1914. 
To the Class of 1932: 

"If of thy mortal goods thou art bereft, 

And from thy slender store two loaves alone to thee are left, 

Sell one. and with the dole 

Buy hyacinths to feed thy soul." — MuSLIH-UD-DlN SAADI. 


Church Street. Framingham. Mass. 

English Composition, Literature 

Diploma. State Normal School, Framingham: B.S. and A.B.. 
Teachers' College. Columbia University: M.A., Wellesley College. 
Began teaching in State Teachers' College at Framingham in 1916. 
To the Class of 1932: 

All who joy would win 

Must share it. — happiness was born a twin. — BYRON. 



2001 Commonwealth Avenue, Brookline, Mass. 

Speech, Physical Education, Director of Dramatics 

Leland Powers School of Spoken Word, Boston; Diploma, State 
Normal School, Framingham; Rice Summer School of Spoken 
Word, Oak Bluffs. 

Teacher of Speech and Physical Education in State Teachers' 
College at Framingham for 1917 to 1923. Leave of absence 
To the Class of 1932: 

"A word is dead when it is said, 

Some say. 

I say it just begins to live 

That day." — EMILY DICKINSON. 

Pleasant Street, Framingham, Mass. 
Psychology, Education 

A.B., Tufts College; A.M., Columbia University; Instructor at 
Danbury Normal School. 

Began teaching in State Teachers' College at Framingham in 1918. 
To the Class of 1932: 

"To live remains an art which one must learn and no one can 
teach." — HAVELOCK ELLIS. 


5 3 Milk Street, Nantucket, Mass. 

Biology, Microbiology, Nature Stuay 

Diploma, State Normal at Bridgewater; A.B.. Cornell Univer- 
sity; A.M., Brown University. Primary Schools. New Bedford; 
Harrington Normal Training School, New Bedford; Head of De- 
partment of Biology. B.M.C. Durfee High School, Fall River. 

Began teaching in State Teachers' College at Framingham in 1918. 
To the Class of 1932: 

"The capacity of receiving pleasure from common things is one 
of the secrets of a happy life." 



4 Hudson Street, Worcester, Mass. 

Chemistry, Nutrition 

Diploma. State Normal School. Framingham; Chief Dietitian, 
Boston Floating Hospital; Summer Courses, Columbia University: 
B.S.. Teachers' College. Columbia University and Harvard Uni- 
versity; Courses, Boston University and Harvard University; Mem- 
ber of American Chemical Society, American Association for the 
Advancement of Science. 

Began teaching in State Teachers' College at Framingham in 1918. 
To the Class of 1932: 

All who joy would win 

Must share it. — happiness was born a twin. — BYRON. 


30 Henry Street, Framingham, Mass. 

Assistant Practical Arts Department 

B.S., Massachusetts Art School: Courses at Museum cf Fine 
Arts. Simmons College, Boston University, Columbia University, 
and California University. 

Began teaching in State Teachers' College at Framingham in 1920. 
To the Class of 1932: 

"There's beauty all around our paths, 

If but our watchful eyes 
Can trace it 'midst familiar things, 

And through their lowly guise." — F. D. HEMANS. 


North Charlestown, New Hampshire 

Hygiene, General Science 

A.B.. Wclleslcy College, 1914; A.M., Teachers' College, Colum- 
bia University. 1925; Summer Session M.A.C., Assistant Biology. 
State Teachers' College at Framingham, 1914-15: Teacher Biology 
and General Science, Framingham High School. 1915-20; Courses, 
Boston University and Allegany School of Natural History; Mem- 
ber of New England Health Education Association, and American 
Public Health Association. 

Resumed teaching in State Teachers' College at Framingham 
in 1920. 
To the Class of 1932: 

To do our work, to do it well, to live fully, to let joy and sym- 
pathy and friendship soak in like sunshine, to give ourselves in 
fullness and abandon to great purposes, to have faith that we do 
not work alone is to find the secrets of happiness and power in 
all service. — HENRY F. COPE. 

[ 25 ] 


16 Linder Terrace, Newton, Mass. 

Household Administration and Practice Teaching 

Diploma, State Normal School; A.B., Denver University; A. M., 
Teachers' College, Columbia University; Supervisor of Domestic 
Science. Danbury, Connecticut; Teacher of Foods, New York City; 
Manual Training, High School, Denver, Colorado; Instructor of 
Foods, Denver University. Courses at M.A.C., University of Cali- 

Began teaching in State Teachers' College at Framingham in 1920. 
To the Class of 1932: 

"Every failure teaches a man something if he will learn." 

— Dickens. 

31 Salem End Road, Framingham, Mass. 
Chemistry, Nutrition 

B.S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1914; Assistant Chem- 
ist, McClure Laboratories, Westfield, Mass., 1915-1917; First 
Lieutenant, Sanitary Corps, American Expeditionary Forces, 1917- 
1919; A.M.. 1921, Ph.D., 1925. Coumbia University: Member, 
American Chemical Society; American Association for the Advance- 
ment of Science. 
To the Class of 1932: 

"I hope that my children, at least, if not I myself, will see the 
day when ignorance of the primary laws and facts of science wiO 
be looked upon as a defect, only second to ignorance of the primary 
laws of religion and morality." — CHARLES KlNGSLEY. 


Lawton Hall, Brattleboro, Vermont 


Diploma, State Normal School at Framingham. 1919: Sum- 
mer School, Hyannis Normal: Boston University; B.S., Columbia 
University, 19 26: Graduate Study. Columbia University. 

Began teaching in State Teachers' College at Framingham in 1922. 
To the Class of 1932: 

"Lending a helping hand will make it harder for you to borrow 



1140 Boylston Street, Chestnut Hill, Mass. 


A.B.. Radcliffe College, 1914: M.A.. Wellesley College, 1931: 
Composition Tutor at Wellesley and Whcaton Colleges. 

Began teaching at State Teachers' College at Framingham in 1922. 
To the Class of 1932: 

"The business of the student is to study." 


29 Pleasant Street, Framingham. Mass. 

Dressmaking, Textiles 

Teacher of Dressmaking, Newton Vocational High School, New- 
tonville. and Women's Educational and Industrial Union. Boston. 

Began teaching at State Teachers' College at Framingham in 1923. 
To the Class of 1932: 

"Show me a man who has never made a mistake, and I will 
show you a man who has never done anything." — LEIBNITZ. 


20 George Street, Belmont, Mass. 

Elementary Clothing, Dress Appreciation 

Graduate of State Normal School at Framingham. and of 
Teachers' College. Columbia University. 

Began teaching in State Teachers' College at Framingham in 1923. 
To the Class of 1932: 

"The happiness of your life depends upon the character of your 

thoughts." — Marcus Aurelius. 



Endicott, New York 


Graduate Centenary Collegiate Institute, Hackettstown, N. J.; 
B.S., Simmons College; Courses at Boston University; Librarian 
State Normal School, Bloomsburg, Pa.; Air Service, War Depart- 
ment, Washington, D.C. ; Cataloguer Free Public Library, Endi- 
cott, N. Y. 
To the Class of 1932: 

'Your heart's desires be with you."- — -SHAKESPEARE. 


120 Main Street, Avon, Mass. 

Resident Nurse; Instructor of Home Hygiene and Care of the Sick 

Diploma. Framingham Hospital. 

Began duties in State Teachers' College at Framingham in 1923. 
To the Class of 1932: 

"When Duty comes a-knocking at your gate, 
Welcome him in, for if you bid him wait, 
He will depart only to come once more, 
And bring seven other duties to your door." 

— Edwin Markham. 


Hampton, New Hampshire 

Dean of Women 

Diploma, State Normal School at Framingham; Simmons Col- 
lege; Boston University. 

Began duties in State Teachers' College at Framingham in 1923. 
To the Class of 1932: 

"Life is not so complex if we do not persist in making it so. 
We need faith; we need to be brave: we need chronically to keep 
the corners of the mouth turned up and not down. And after all 
it is only a step at a time." — RALPH WALDO TRINE. 



35 Cambridge Road, Woburn, Mass. 

History and Civics 

A.B., Colby College, 1907; Boston University. History In- 
structor. Lynn English High School; Head of Girls' Department, 
Lynn Continuation School. 

Began teaching in State Teachers' College at Framingham in 1924. 
To the Class of 1932: 

"Labor to keep alive in your breast 

That little spark of fire called conscience." 

— George Washington. 


1431 Broadway, Haverhill, Mass. 

Physical Education 

Graduate, Sargent School for Physical Education; Special 
Diploma and B.S., Teachers' College, Columbia University. Taught 
in Haverhill Playgrounds; Public Schools, Hoosick Falls, New 
York; Kansas State Teachers' College of Emporia; Sargent School 
Camp: Hyannis State Normal Summer School, 1926. 

Began teaching in State Teachers' College at Framingham in 1925. 
To the Class of 1932: 

The great thing in this world is not so much where we stand. 
as in what direction we are moving. 


558 La Grange Street, West Roxbury, Mass. 


Diploma. State Normal School at Framingham: B.S.. at Fram- 

Began teaching in State Teachers' College at Framingham in 1925. 
To the Class of 1932: 
. . . "It is a joy 

To think the best we can for human kind." — WORDSWORTH. 



1079 Adams Street, Dorchester, Mass. 

Matron, Horace Mann Hall 

Diploma, Posse Nissen School of Physical Education. 
Began duties in State Teachers' College at Framingham in 1 9 2 ( 
To the Class of 1932: 

"To have done whatever had to be done, 

To have turned the face of your soul to the Sun, 

To have made life brighter for one, 

That is to have lived." — OLD PROVERB. 


Greendale Station. Worcester, Mass. 

Head Matron, Instructor of Institutional Management 

Diploma, State Normal School at Framingham: Samaritan Hos- 
pital, Troy, N. Y. 

Teaching. Worcester: Head Dietitian and Instructor at Melrose 
Hospital: Morton Hospital, Taunton; Margaret Pillsbury Hospi- 
tal, Concord, N. H. 

Began duties in State Teachers' College at Framingham in 1926. 
To the Class of 1932: 

"Fame is what you have taken, 

Character's what you give; 

When to this truth you waken, 

Then you begin to live." — BAYARD TAYLOR. 


29 Denwood Avenue. Takoma Park, Maryland 

Resident Supervisor of Vocational Household Arts 

Diploma, State Normal School at Framingham; B.S.. University 
of Minnesota. Teacher of Cookery. Washington, D. C. : Home 
Demonstration Agent, University of Minnesota: Instructor of Foods 
in Teacher Training Department. University of Minnesota; Con- 
sultant in Nutrition. Massachusetts Department of Health. 
To the Class of 1932: 

"A peace above all earthly dignities, 
A still and quiet conscience." — SHAKESPEARE. 



152 South Almont Drive, Beverly Hills, California 

Lunchroom Management, Laundering, Household 
Administration, Dietetics 

Diploma. State Normal School at Framingham: B.S.. at Fram- 
mgham; Certificate, Peter Bent Brigham Hospital; Summer Courses, 
Teachers' College, Columbia University; Assistant Dietitian, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College. 
To the Class of 1932: 

"We live the most when we accept 

Most fully what the days reveal, 

For life is only, in itself. 

An opportunity to feel." — "Cheerful Cherub." 


67 Dakota Street, Dorchester. Mass. 

Reading Methods, English, Book Selection 

Diploma. State Normal School, Framingham; Courses at Colum- 
bia. Boston and Harvard Universities; B.S.. Boston University. 

Began teaching in State Teachers' College at Framingham in 1927. 
To the Class of 1932: 

"Sing, you rhymes, and ring, you chimes. 

And swing, you bells of Bow ! 

When I go up to London 

All the world shall know!" — NANCY BYRD TURNER. 


13 Pleasant Street. Dighton. Mass. 

Assistant, Vocational Household Arts 

Diploma, State Normal School at Framingham. 
Began teaching in State Teachers' College at Framingham in 192! 
To the Class of 1932: 

"Life is an arrow, therefore you must know 

What mark to aim at. and how to use the bow. — 

Then draw it to the head and let it go!" — HENRY VAN DYKE. 

[31 ] 


45 Highland Street, Amesbury, Mass. 


B.S.. Massachusetts Agricultural College; M.S., Massachusetts 
Agricultural College; Assistant in Chemistry, Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College; Research Assistant in Food Chemistry and Gradu- 
ate Student at Columbia University; Ph.D., Columbia University. 

Began teaching in State Teachers' College at Framingham in 1928. 
To the Class of 1932: 

"Who kindly shows a wanderer his way, 

Lights, as it were, his torch from his own torch — - 

In kindling others' light, no less he shines." 

— Edgar Fahs Smith. 

27 Owatonna Street, Auburndale, Mass, 
Sophomore Clothing, Children's Clothing 

Diploma, Framingham Normal School; Massachusetts School of 
Art: B.S., Teachers' College, Columbia University. 

Began teaching in State Teachers' College at Framingham in 1929. 
To the Class of 1932: 

"Knowledge however exact, serves no useful purpose unless it 
is the servant of an ambitious mind, a sound character, and an ideal- 
istic spirit." — Herbert Hoover. 


30 Henry Street, Framingham, Mass. 


A.B., Mount Holyoke, 1912; Middlebury: Harvard; Penn. 
State; Chateau du Montcel, Jouy-en-Josas; Alliance Franchise; 
Universite de Paris, Institute de Phonetique; Framingham High 
School, Teacher of French and German, 1914-1828, Head of For- 
eign Language Department, 19 22-1928; Repetitrice d' Anglais, 
Ecole Normale d'Institutuice d' Angers, France, 1928-1929. 

Began teaching in State Teachers' College at Framingham in 1929. 
To the Class of 1932: 

— "Homme! ne crains rien ! la nature 

Sait le grand secret, et sourit." — VICTOR HUGO. 



35 Salem End Road, Framingham, Mass. 

Director of Training and Instructor in Mathematics 

Diploma, State Normal School at Bridgewater ; B.S., Columbia 
University; M.A., New York University. 

Service in Public Schools of Massachusetts, Normal Practice 
School at Framingham, Prince School of Store Service, Simmons 
College, Cleveland School of Education, School of Education, New 
York University. 

Began teaching in State Teachers' College at Framingham in 1930. 
To the Class of 1932: 

"We too take ship! . . . 

Joyous, we too launch out on trackless seas! 

Fearless, for unknown shores, on waves of ecstasy to sail, 

Amid the wafting winds, 

Caroling free — singing our song of God, 
Chanting our chant of pleasant exploration." 

— Walt Whitman. 


Henniker, New Hampshire 


Keene Normal School; American Institute of Normal Methods. 
Auburndale, Mass.; Diploma, Supervisor of Music. Supervisor of 
Music in Montpelier, Vermont for ten years. 
To the Class of 1932: 

Kindness of heart, expressed by thoughtful, friendly words and 
deeds will make our lives like beautiful music, bringing comfort 
and inspiration to all with whom we come in contact. 


97 Allston Street, West Medford, Mass. 


Diploma, State Normal School at Framingham; B.S., Teachers' 
College. Columbia University. 
To the Class of 1932: 

"The vision that you glorify in your mind the ideal that you 
enthrone in your heart — this you will build your life by, this you 
will become." — JAMES ALLEN. 



75 Winthrop Street, Framingham, Mass. 

Senior Clerk 

Began duties in State Teachers' College in 1931. 
To the Class of 1932: 

"There is only one real failure in life possible; and that is, 
not to be true to the best one knows." — ARCHDEACON FARRAR. 


State Sanatorium, Westfield, Mass. 

Assistant Matron, Peirce Hall 

B.S. in Ed.. State Normal School at Framingham; Certificate, 
Beth Israel Hospital, Boston. 

Began duties in State Teachers' College at Framingham in 1931. 
To the Class of 1932: 

"I am bound to win, but I am bound to be true." — LINCOLN. 


No. Main Street, Raynham. Mass. 

Lunchroom Management, Household Administration, Dietetics 

B.S., State Normal School, Framingham; Teacher Arms Acad- 
emy, Shelburne Falls; Instructor and Dietitian, Household Nursing 
Association. Boston. 
To the Class of 1932: 

"It is not doing the thing we like to do. but liking the thing 
we have to do, that makes life blessed." — GOETHE. 



The Jonathan Maynard Training School is a vital part of the Framingham 
Teachers College. Both the Household Arts and Elementary girls have part of their 
practice teaching here. The Household Arts girls receive training in the foods and 
clothing classes of grades V to VIII. The Elementary Department has experience in the 
entire eight grades, working with the various subjects. 

The Training School will be a bright spot in our memories of F. T. C. Each 
day there brought new and interesting experiences. It did not take long for us to feel a 
part of this group which created for us a friendly, wholesome atmosphere. 

We remember those lessons, carefully prepared, to be taught under the helpful 
supervision of Mr. Archibald, Miss Taylor, Miss Kingman, and Miss Allan for the 
Elementarys, and Miss Hall and Miss Coss for the H. A.'s. Some of us were fortunate 
to have Miss Gerritson, Miss Carter, or Mr. Donor give assistance. How much simpler 
everything became with a prudent hint or suggestion from one of these supervisors! 
Sympathy and guidance were surely found on every side. 

We truly owe much to the faculty of the Jonathan Maynard School for the many 
opportunities offered us and the valuable assistance so willingly given; to establish a 
firm foundation for our individual parts in the field of teaching. 

Jonathan Maynard Faculty 
Lena Cushing. B.S.. A.M.. Principal 

Alice E. 

Joyce . 

Edith C. 


Mary L. 

Caunt . 

Robinette Ward 

Ruth S. 


Mary P. 


Louise F 


Maria E. 


Jennis L 

Grey. B.S.E 


. M. Cook . 











nh and Fifth 






nd and Third 


. First 




Class President for Four Years 

Margaret Moran 
Helen Conley 
Choris Jenkins 
Dorothy Brown 

. First Vice-President 

Second Vice-President 







96 Liberty Street, Randolph 

August 1 3 Foods 

Vice-President of Peirce Hall (1); House Councillor (1, 2); A. A. 
(1, 2, 3); Fine Arts (1); Home Economics (3, 4); Musical Clubs, 
Librarian (1, 2); Orchestra (1); Glee Club (1, 2, 4): Y. W. C. A. 
(4) ; Cabinet (4) ; Biology Assistant (4) ; Chemistry Sub-Council (4) ; 
General Chairman International Night (4) ; Class Hockey (4) ; Volley 
Ball (4). 

Grace, with her smiling face, 

Is welcomed every place; 

Her helping hand 

Ready is at each demand. 

Surely she will be a friend 

To the very end. 


30 Marietta Street, North Adams 

April 27 Clothing 

House Councillor (2); A. A. (1. 2); Commuters' (1, 3, 4); Home 
Economics (4); Choir (4); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3). 
"Cheerily greeting each oncoming day, 
Gilding with smiles each step of the way." 


Washington Street, West Boxford 

August 13 
Vice-president of Horace Mann (4) ; 

House Councillor (4) ; A'Kempis 

(1, 2) ; A. A. (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Stunt Show (2, 3); Publicity Manager 

of A. A. 
Staff (4) 

(4); Fine Arts (1, 2); Home Economics (3, 4); DIAL 

Snappy is she, and full of vivacity, 
Laughing and laughable — with you and at you; 
Lilting and lovable, replete with sagacity. 
Pert, always happy — of course it's "Maddy." 


1 9 Everett Street, Middleboro 

January 8 Clothing 

A. A. (1. 2); Home Economics (3. 4); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 
Library Committee (4) ; Class Basketball (1). 

Here's to a friend and jolly good scout. 
Who's quiet and orderly, but ready still 
To join in the fun. or to work with a will, 
And so give happiness to those about. 


3, 4); 



67 Prospect Avenue, Wollaston 

April 21 Foods 

Student Government Representative ( 1 ) ; President of Peirce Hall ( 1 ) : 
A. A. (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Fine Arts (4) ; Home Economics (3, 4) ; Editor- 
in-chief of DIAL; General Chairman, DIAL Dance; Student Government 
Dance Committee (1); Yale Hockey (1, 2, 3, 4); Class Hockey 
(1, 2, 3). 

A student there was who did climb highest heights, 
And who always did aim to uphold her own rights. 
This fine looking blonde with a school-girl complexion 
Has indeed won a claim to all our affection. 
And to show that we all could rely on her sense 
We made her "chief editor" with complete confidence. 



August 28 Foods 

House Councillor (1, 4) : A. A. (1) ; Commuters' Club (3) ; Fine Arts 
Club (4) ; Home Economics (3, 4) ; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 4) ; Chemis- 
try Assistant (4) ; Biology Assistant (4). 

Energetic are you, 

Unselfish and true — 

Not one to delay 

In work or in play; 

Capable, and willing to lead, 

Ever a friend to those in need. 

ESTHER A. BERG "Bergie" 

64 Bristol Street, Springfield 

July 21 Clothing 

House Councillor (3); A. A. (1, 2, 3. 4); Stunt Show (3); Home 
Economics (4) ; Choir (3, 4) ; Glee Club (3, 4) ; Junior Prom Com- 
mittee (3): Class Day Committee (4); International Night Commit- 
tee (4). 

A cheerful pal with a winning smile, 

A peppy gal with plenty of style. 


20 Swan Street, Beverly 

March 17 Clothing 

A'Kcmpis (1, 2); Home Economics (3, 4). 

A sunny smile, two twinkling eyes, 
An upright mind, sweet, and not unkind, 
Sincere and true; friend of happiness, too. 
Both work and play done in such a quiet way; 
Thoughts and fancies hidden in the sky — 
They seem all secrets; I wonder why? 

[41 ] 


175 Larch Road, Cambridge 

November 1 Foods 

House Councillor (4) ; A. A. (1, 2, 3. 4) : Secretary (3) ; DIAL Staff 
(4); Yale Basketball (1, 2. 3): Captain (2); Class Basketball (1, 2, 
3, 4) ; Class Hockey (1, 2) : Tennis Manager. 

"Gin" is an athlete right from the start, 

A regular sport, always doing her part; 

Sincere in how she thinks and acts. 

Capable in work which she attacks. 

DOROTHY BROWN "Dot," "Brownie" 

2 Orchard Street, Newbury 

March 1 1 Foods 

Student Government Council (3, 4) ; Class Treasurer (4) ; House Coun- 
cillor (1) ; A. A. (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Stunt Show (3) : Fine Arts (1) : Play 
(1) ; Home Economics (3, 4) ; Student Government Dance Committee 
(3, 4); Harvard Sub-Basketball (2); Class Basketball (1). 

A friend to one, a friend to all. 

Ready to work or play at the call; 

"Roguish" eyes, wavy brown hair, 

Hearty laugh and ne'er a care: 

And so bringing from day to day 

More of the blue sky, and less of the grey. 


9 Dewey Street. Worcester 

May 3 Foods 

A. A. (1, 2. 4) ; Stunt Show (3, 4) : Fine Arts (1. 3) ; Yale Hockey 
(3): Yale Sub-Basketball (3); Class Hockey (3); Commuters' (1, 2, 
3, 4) ; Cabaret (1) ; Junior Prom Committee (3) ; Class Day Commit- 
tee (4). 

"Debby's" eyes are a cheery gray 

And she wears a cheery smile. 

She's clever at study and dancing, too. 

And her friendship is something worth while. 


8 2 Brooks Street, Brighton 

November 7 Clothing 

A'Kempis (1, 2, 3, 4) : Commuters' (1. 3, 4) ; Fine Arts (4) ; Home 
Economics (4) ; Quiet and Order Committee (1, 2). 
"Her ready wit and cheery smile 
Proclaim to all she's a friend worth while." 



74 Sea Street, Manchester 

September 1 7 
A. A. (1, 2); Vice-president (3); President 
Fine Arts (1) ; Home Economics (3, 4) ; Y 

'Pud," "Craggie" 

W. C. 

Stunt Show (3) ; 
A. (2) 

CI a 


Club Council (4) ; DIAL Staff (4) ; Class and Club Dance Committee 
(4); DIAL Dance Committee (4); Yale Sub-Basketball (3); Yale 
Hockey (3) ; Captain (4) ; Class Hockey (1. 3) ; Basketball (2, 3, 4) : 
Captain (1) ; Tennis Tournament Championship Doubles (4). 

Clever and sweet and so petite; 

And as an athlete she can't be beat. 

She's thoughtful, helpful and always kind: 

A truer friend one never could find. 


"Rufus," "Crowie" 

27 Robinwood Avenue, Jamaica Plain 

August 4 Foods 

House Councillor (1, 4); A. A. (1, 3. 4); Home Economics (3. 4); 
Library Committee (4) : Dining Room Committee (4) ; International 
Night Committee (4) ; Chairman Senior Week. 

There are friends whom we chance to meet 

Who prove staunch and loyal and true; 

Comes a tug at our hearts when we think we must part 

From just such a friend. Ruth, as you. 


2 5 Dudley Street, North Andover 

House Councillor ( 1 ) ; Fine Arts ( 1 , 2. 4 ) ; Play (2) ; Home Economics 
(3, 4); Activity Chairman (4); Publicity Chairman (3); DIAL Staff 
(4) ; Class Day Committee (4) ; May Day Committee (4) ; Stunt Night 
(1, 2, 3) ; Recorder of Points (4) : Student Assistant (Crocker) (4). 

Artistic and vivacious, capable and true. 

Winning personality, jolly nature, too; 

With happy laugh she greets you 

Always smiling, never blue. 

May the joy you give others 

Find its way, Clare, to you. 


Richmond, Maine 

January 10 Foods 

1928-1930 Farmington Normal School, Farmington, Maine: Fine 

Arts ( 3; 

True worth and a quiet smile, 

A love for things of beauty. 

Courage and conviction above the rank and file; 

On, Pauline, to unknown paths of duty. 

[43 ] 


3 5 Kenneth Street, West Roxbury 

April 1 7 . Foods 

Student Government Council (4) ; Class Publicity Manager (4) ; A. A. 
(1) ; Stunt Show (1, 3) ; Fine Arts (1, 4) ; Home Economics (3, 4) ; 
Y. W. C. A. ( 1 ) ; Chairman Library Council (4) ; DIAL Art Staff (4) ; 
Student Government Dance Committee (4). 

Whether witty damsels be many or few 

There's none like our "Dicky" — now I'm telling you. 

At all times she's gay, e'en when chem' exams do come; 

We marvel that one girl can be so full of fun. 

She's good-natured, kind-hearted, and brimming with laughter — 

And we wish her the best of good luck hereafter. 


5 5 Nelson Avenue, Springfield 

February 1 1 Clothing 

A'Kempis (1, 2, 3) ; A. A. (1) ; Stunt Show (3) ; Fine Arts (1, 4) ; 
Home Economics (3. 4) : Choir ( 1 ) ; Y. W. C. A. (1) ; Library Coun- 
cil (4) ; Class Day Committee (4) ; Class Gift Committee (4). 

Blue eyes that sparkle, so steadfast and true, 

Patient and thorough, determined to "do," 

Able and willing, as all of us know — 

You've surely missed a lot if you've missed knowing "Jo." 


24 7 North Main Street, Fall River 

October 1 6 Clothing 

House Councillor (4) ; A. A. (4) ; Fine Arts (4) : Y. W. C. A. (1) ; 

DIAL Staff; Junior Prom Committee (3); Tennis Tournament Singles 

Champion (1, 3) ; Tennis Manager (3, 4) ; Yale Cheer Leader (3, 4). 

Tennis, cheer-leading, or whate'er the whim — 

You'll always find Dot there, chuck full of vim. 


30 Inman Street, Cambridge 

September 1 9 
Home Economics (3, 4) ; Glee Club (1, 2) ; Choir (3, 4) 
(1); Chemistry Assistant (4). 

A personality, conscientious, 

Studious, clever and unpretentious. 

To attain the best is her desire; 

Her work is something to admire. 

Y. W. C. A 



; Home Eco- 
Cabinet (3 ) ; 


Bolton, Mass. 

February 2 3 
House Councillor ( 1 , 4 ) : A. A. ( 1 ) ; Fine Arts ( 1 , 2, 4 
nomics (3, 4) ; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3. 4) ; Board (2) ; 
International Night Committee (4). 

Gladys is one who has always been true: 

She's one we'll remember long after we're through. 

Her friendly greeting and cheery smile 

Have made our life here more worth while. 


231 Madison Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

August 20 Clothing 

A. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Finance Manager (4); Stunt Show (3, 4 
Arts (1, 3) ; Home Economics (4) ; Musical Clubs President (4 
Club (2, 3, 4) ; Choir (2, 3. 4) ; Class and Club Council (4) ; 
of DIAL (4) : Harvard Basketball (3, 4) ; Class Basketball ( 
Baseball (3) ; Volley Ball (2). 

Tall of stature, possessor of poise. 

A high intellect which-upward buoys. 

The results of what she does are always the best, 

And so she is admired by all of the rest. 

Her musical ability envied by all, 

Her good sporstmanship in basketball, 

Her brilliance as shown in every way 

Make an individual girl whom we call "Ka." 


95 Burrill Avenue, Orange 

A. A. (3, 4) ; Stunt Show (2) ; Home Economics (3, 4) : Chairman 
Arbor Day (4) ; Class Day Costumes (4) 


) ; Fine 
) ; Glee 

3, 4) ; 

ager (4) 

(4) ; Class Basketball (3, 4) 

Harvard Basketball (2. 3, 4) ; 
Baseball (3) ; Hiking Man- 

Straight-forward and true, a loyal friend, too, 
An all-round athlete — yes, that's you; 
With manner so kind we're sure you will find 
That success will reward you in all that you do. 


29 Minot Avenue, Haverhill 

May 6 Clothing 

House Councillor ( 1 ) ; A. A. (1, 2. 3. 4) : Home Economics (3. 4) ; 
Glee Club (2. 3. 4) : Chemistry Sub-Council (3) ; Quiet and Order 
Committee (2): Harvard Hockey (1. 4): Class Hockey (1. 3, 4): 
Captain (3); Baseball (1): Volley Ball (1. 2). 

Here's to the girl with eyes of blue — 

To everyone she's kind and true. 

Her smile, her laugh, her willingness. 

Spread about us rays of happiness. 




78 Grove Street, Milford 

February 1 3 Foods 

A'Kempis (1, 2, 3, 4); A. A. (1, 2, 3); Commuters' (1, 2, 3, 4); 
Cabaret ( 1 ) ; Home Economics (3, 4) ; Choir (3) ; Glee Club (3, 4) ; 
Class Hockey (1, 2); Volley Ball (1, 2); Basketball (1, 2, 3). 

Dot is quick-witted and Dot is vivacious; 

She has much pep — is a little audacious. 

She's a ready "Hi" for those who pass — 

And she's an extremely pretty lass. 


945 Humphrey Street, Beach Bluff 

April 24 Foods 

House Councillor (3); A'Kempis (1, 2. 3): A. A. (1. 2. 3, 4); 
Stunt Show (3) ; Chemistry Sub-council (2, 3) ; DIAL Staff (4) ; Quiet 
and Order Committee (1. 2, 3) ; Yale Hockey (2, 3) : Captain; Yale 
Sub-Hockey (1); Yale Sub-Basketball (2, 3); Yale Basketball (4); 
Class Basketball (2, 3) ; Sub (4) ; Hockey (1, 2. 3). 

When on the trail of a hockey-ball 

"G. G." rushes with swift feet — 

Any girl who tries to win out at all 

Her doom is sure to meet. 

I've made a study of her, 

Compared her with a lot — 

And when it comes to fun and humour 

"G. G." is the best we've got. 


34 Kellogg Street, Fall River 

May 20 Foods 

A. A. (1, 2) ; Stunt Show (1. 3) ; Fine Arts (1, 2. 3, 4) ; Play (1) ; 
Play Committee (4) ; Home Economics (3. 4) ; Secretary Class and 
Club Council (4); Sophomore Prom Committee (2); Junior Prom 
Committee (3) ; Class and Club Council Dance Committee (4) ; Chair- 
man Yale Costumes ( 3 ) . 

She's sweet and dainty 

Neat and trim, 

Lovable, kind and true — 

A joy to meet; 

To know: a treat — our "Sunny." 



July 2 Foods 

Commuters' Club (1. 2); Fine Arts (1); Home Economics (4). 
Happy and merry all the day, 
Friendly and jolly in every way, 
Understanding, congenial and always true — 
Whom, could I possibly mean, but you? 



Concord Road, Westford 

October 2 Clothing 

Student Government Council (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Class President (1, 2, 3, 4) 
House Vice-President (1); A. A. (1, 2, 3); Stunt Show (2, 3, 4) 
Y. W. C. A. (1) ; Home Economics (3. 4) ; Fine Arts (4) ; Play (1) 
Class and Club Council (1, 2, 3, 4) ; DIAL Staff (4) ; Sophomore Dance 
(2) ; Junior Dance (3) ; Senior Prom Chairman (4) : C. C. C. Dance 
Committee (1, 2, 3, 4) : Student Government Dance Committee (1, 2, 
3.4); Chairman Mock Man Dance, Yale (4) ; Hand Book Committee 
(2) : Chairman Budget Book Committee (2. 3) ; Ring Committee (4) ; 
Yale Hockey (3); Sub-Hockey, Harvard (1); Class Basketball (1); 
Hockey ( 1 , 3 ) . 

A class president there was of fame 

Who, for four years, has held that name 

With grace and charm; there is not one 

Who's held our hearts as she has done. 

She is a star in many a thing 

So no "one" could all her praises sing — 

Next year and always, 'Cilia, we wish you cheer; 

May you win other hearts as you've won them here. 


July 5 Foods 

Student Government Treasurer (4) ; Class Treasurer (3) ; House Treas- 
urer (3); A. A. (1); Stunt Show (2. 3); Home Economics (3, 4); 
Musical Clubs (1, 2, 3, 4); Librarian (3); Choir (3, 4); Leader and 
Pianist (4) : Chemistry Sub-Council (2, 3) ; Council (4) ; Class Day 
Committee (4); Quiet and Order Committee (2); Student Government 
Dance Committee Chairman (4); Budget Committee Chairman (4); 
Class Volley Ball (2). 

Phyl is a conscientious worker, 

A staunch and trustworthy friend: 

Always giving the best that's in her — ■ 

A good, all-round sport to the end. 


3 Paul Revere Road 

July 6 
Home Economics (4). 

Lillian is a newcomer to our class, 
But as one of us she would easily pass. 
Though more wise and experienced, she 
Like the round peg in the round hole 

Arlington Heights 


has fit 
— every 



9 3 West Selden Street, Mattapan 

September 8 Clothing 

House Councillor (1. 4); A'Kempis ( 1 . 2. 3 ) ; A. A. ( 1 , 2. 3. 4) 
Home Economics (4) ; DIAL Staff (4) ; Dining Room Committee (4) 
Quiet and Order Committee (4) ; Senior-Freshman Week Committee (4) 
DIAL Dance Committee (4) . 

She's rather quiet — you may think she's shy — 

But there's always laughter in her eye. 

Her work is done with a hand quick and sure — 

Lucky are you if she's a friend of yours. 



8 Grand View Avenue, Peabody 

October 1 3 
House Councillor (1) ; Class Secretary (4) ; A. A. (1, 2) ; Stunt Show 
(4); A'Kempis (2, 3, 4); Fine Arts Club (1. 2, 3. 4); Home Eco- 
nomics (3. 4) : DIAL Staff (4) ; DIAL Dance Committee (4) ; Cap and 
Gown Committee Chairman (4) ; Photograph Committee Chairman (4) ; 
Class Volley Ball ( 1 ) . 

Lucky are we who know her as a friend; 

I would that to us her spirit she'd lend! 

By her grace, her poise and her ready wit 

Sparks of love for her in our hearts are lit. 


48 Patten Street, Jamaica Plain 
April 20 

Annette is a quiet girl. 

Her ways are ways of grace; 

But when it comes to getting there 

She's always in the race. 




Dale Street, Rochdale 

October 9 Foods 

Secretary Crocker (3); A'Kempis (1, 2. 3. 4); President (4): Dele- 
gate (3); A. A. (1. 2, 3. 4): Stunt Show (4); Fine Arts (1. 2); 
Home Economics (3, 4) ; Secretary (4) ; Class and Club Council (4) ; 
Chemistry Council (1) ; DIAL Staff (4) ; Class and Club Dance Com- 
mittee (4) ; DIAL Dance Committee (4) ; Yale Sub-Hockey (4) ; Yale 
Hockey (3) ; Class Hockey (3, 4). 

"Peg" is her name — 

From Rochdale she came. 

Her merry smile and responsive heart 

Have made us love her right from the start. 

ELEANOR KNOX "Ellie," "Knoxie" 

Main Street, Cherry Valley 

July 9 Foods 

Secretary Junior Class; A'Kempis Club (1, 2, 3, 4); President (3); 
A. A. (1, 2. 4) ; Stunt Show (3, 4) ; Fine Art (1. 2, 3, 4) ; Home Eco- 
nomics (3, 4) ; Musical Clubs; Glee Club (3. 4) ; Choir (4) : Libra- 
rian (4) ; Class and Club Council (3. 4) ; President (4) ; May Day 
Committee (4) ; Chairman Class and Club Council Dance (4) ; Junior 
Prom Committee (3) ; Senior Week Committee (4). 

We have in our midst a jewel, rare — 

A girl who can both do. and dare, 

Can smile through conditions adverse and dark — 

We know she will surely attain her mark. 



22 Conway Street, Worcester 

December 7 Foods 

House Councillor (4); A. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Stunt Show (1, 3); Com- 
muters' Club (1, 2) ; Cabaret (1) ; Home Economics (3, 4) : Choir 
(4) ; May Day Committee (4) ; Junior Prom Committee (3) : Yale 
Basketball (1. 2, 3, 4); Captain (3); Class Basketball (1, 2, 3. 4); 
Captain (3): Hockey (1, 3); Basketball Manager (4); Tennis Tour- 
nament Doubles Championship (4). 

In music, studies, in field and gym. 

She is full of pep and grace and vim; 

In every sport she has been our star — 

Our best to her! May she go far. 


57 Elm Street, Holyoke 

August 2 
A'Kempis (1. 2. 3. 4); Treasurer (3); A. A. (1, 
Night (2. 3): Fine Arts (2, 4); Choir (4) 
Dance Committee (4) ; Yale Basketbal 
Captain (4) : Hockey ( 1 ) : Baseball ( 




2. 3, 4) ; Stunt 

Dial Staff (4) •, Dial 

(3, 4) ; Class Basketball (3, 4) ; 
3) : Volley Ball (1). 

Lovable Anne with twinkling eye. 
You're ne'er disappointed when you say "Hi" — ■ 
She's sport, she's wit, she's fun and moods — 
And let me tell you — she has got the "goods." 


95 Mountfort Street, Boston 

May 1 1 Foods 

A'Kempis (1, 2. 3. 4); Home Economics (3, 4): Chemistry Sub- 
Council (4); Chemistry Assistant (4). 

Her accomplishments many; failings few, 

A mind that's cultured and keen, too; 

A sincere friend is she all through — 

And that's Eleanor McDevitt for you. 


332 Front Street, Winchendon 

April 5 

A'Kempis ( 1. 2) ; A. A. (1, 2) ; Fine Arts (2. 3.4); 

(3, 4). 

If "Kakie" has her "mind set" 
There's nothing you can do. 
For she is conscientious 
And fairly witty, too. 



Home Economics 

[49 ] 


Fourth Street, Graniteville 

May 2 Foods 

Student Government Council (4) ; A. A. (1, 2, 4) ; Fine Arts (1) ; 
Home Economics (3, 4); Musical Clubs (1, 2, 3, 4); Vice-President 
(4); Choir (4); Y. W. C. A. (2); Business Manager DIAL (4); 
Chairman Dining Room Committee (4) ; Chairman Quiet and Order 
Committee (4); Student Government Dance Committee (4); DIAL 
Dance Committee (4) ; Senior Freshman Week (4). 

Sometimes she's stern, sometimes severe, 

But you will learn that she's always sincere. 

Conscientious, is she, in every way 

And a character right fine, we would say. 


165 Chapin Street, Southbridge 

January 8 Foods 

Student Government Treasurer (2): A. A. (1); Stunt Show (1, 3) 
Fine Arts Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; President (4) ; Play (1, 2, 4) ; Home Eco 
nomics (3, 4); Treasurer (3); Musical Clubs Orchestra (1) 
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (1) ; Class and Club Council (4) ; Library Com 
mittee (1) ; May Day Committee (4) ; Quiet and Order Committee (2) 
Class and Club Dance Committee (4) ; Student Government Dance Com- 
mittee (2) ; Sophomore Prom Committee (2) ; Junior Prom (3). 

"Bernice McGilvray," we present to you here. 

Ever cheerful and kindly, never you fear; 

Ready for work, or for play, when it calls. 

Nothing save good spirit within these walls. 

Indeed, she's sweet, kind, and conscientious — 

Come, if you want a true friend: she's here, quite unpretentious — 

Even in school dramatics she's her wholly adorable self! 


925 Grove Street, Worcester 

December 28 Foods 

A. A. (1, 2, 3); Fine Arts (1, 2, 4); Home Economics (3, 4); 
Y. W. C. A. (4) : Social Service Chairman; Cabinet (4) : Chemistry 
Sub-Council (2) ; Sophomore Prom Committee (2) ; Class Hockey (2) ; 
Baseball (2) ; Volley Ball (1). 

She's a friend quite tried and true, 

Full of fun and pleasure, too; 

But does her work, we must confess, 

With willing care and seriousness. 


77 Highland Street, Amesbury 

April 7 Foods 

Class Vice-President (3. 4) ; House Councillor (1. 2) ; A'Kempis (2, 3) ; 
Stunt Night (3) ; Home Economics (3, 4) ; Chemis- 
3, 4) : Chemistry Council (2, 3, 4) ; Vice-President 
(3); President (4); Senior Week Committee (4); Yale Hockey (4); 
Class Baseball (1, 3) ; Hockey (3, 4) ; Captain (4). 

In clubs, athletics and classes she does shine, 
Her character, features and "help" are sublime. 
In her we see the thrill of a happy soul; 
And a mind set, has she. to attain her goal. 
Bright as the sun her glances fall, 
And, as the sun, alike on all. 

A. A. (1, 2, 3. 4) 
try Assistant (1.2, 




April 3 Foods 

House Councillor (1) ; Fine Arts (1, 2) ; Home Economics (2, 4). 
The friends we make at school 
Are lasting ones, and true — 
So, Jean, since you have proven one — 
Here's to you! 


949 Hampden Street, Holyoke 

March 20 Clothing 

A. A. (1, 2, 3, 4): Stunt Show (1, 2, 3, 4); Chairman (2); Fine 
Arts (1, 2): Play (1); Home Economics (4); Glee Club (1, 2, 3); 
Choir (4) ; Y. W. C. A. (1) ; DIAL Staff (4) : Senior Week Commit- 
tee (4) ; May Day Committee (4) ; Home Economics Chairman; DIAL 
Dance Committee (4) ; Sophomore Prom Committee (2) ; Junior Prom 
Committee (3) ; Class Basketball (2) ; Baseball (1, 3) ; Captain (1, 3) ; 
Volley Ball ( 1 ) . 

To "Jo." who fills the halls with laughter, 

"Jo," who get what she goes after, 

"Jo," who is a true friend ever — 

May Life always be fair weather. 


3 Highland Park, Cambridge 

May 1 Foods 

Student Government Council (4) : President Horace Mann (4) ; A 
(1. 2, 3, 4); Commuters' Club (1, 2); Cabaret (2); Home Ec 
(3. 4) ; Chairman Handbook Committee (4) ; Stunt Show (3 
dent Government Dance Committee (4). 

Mary is a conscientious, modest worker, 

Ready for any task at duty's call; 

Cheering everyone with her happy smile and laughter — 

A real friend and pal to each and all. 


646 Highland Avenue, Needham 

June 28 Foods 

House Councillor ( 1 ) ; Fine Arts ( 1 . 3. 4) : Girls' Friendly ( 1 ) ; 
Economics (3, 4) : Y. W. C. A. (2) : Stunt Show (3). 

She is cheerful and sweet; 

Her smile can't be beat — 

She's a friend very true 

Whether happy or blue. 







[51 ] 


3 50 Hanover Street, Boston 

December 23 Clothing 

House Councillor ( 1 ) : A. A. (1); Fine Arts (4): Home Economics 
(3, 4) ; Musical Clubs (4) ; Choir (4) ; Y. W. C. A. (3). 

Many a laugh to us she has given, 

Answering jests with quick decision. 

Responds she to work as well as play. 


28 West Chester Street, Nantucket Island 

June 14 Clothing 

Student Government President (4) : Treasurer (3) ; Vice-Presid2nt Class 
(2) ; A. A. (1, 2) ; Stunt Show (1, 2, 3) ; Fine Arts (1, 2. 4) ; Home 
Economics (3, 4); Class Day Committee (4); May Day Committee 
(4); Play Chairman (4); Harvard Yale Banquet Committee (1, 2, 
3. 4) ; Class and Club Dance Committee (4) : Sophomore Prom Com- 
mittee (2) ; Junior Prom Committee (3) ; Student Government Dance 
Committee (3. 4) . 

A keen mind she has, of executive bent: 

Her artistic abilities to much have been lent. 

She always seems ready for a chat or a call — 

Conscientious, reliable, friendly to all. 


Mill River 

July 10 Clothing 

A. A. (1. 2. 3) : Fine Arts (2 .3. 4) ; Glee Club (2. 3. 4) ; Choir (4) ; 

Y. W- C. A. (2, 3, 4) ; Chairman of Candlelight Service (4) ; Class 

Basketball (1, 3): Volley Ball (1). 

Lo — is sweet, Lo — is clever, 

Lo — is meek, Lo — is "pepper;" 

We like her frown, we like her smile: 

Indeed, we like her all the while. 

1 1 Rockwood Terrace 

February 6 

House Councillor (2) ; A'Kempis 

(1, 2, 4) ; Home Economics (3, 

(4) ; Glee Club (2. 3. 4) ; Choir 

Sophomore Prom Committee (2) 

man Harvard Costumes (4). 

To "laugh a little bit" 
Is a motto just her fit — 
Friendly, cheerful, kind, sincere: 
In simple words — she's a dear! 




(1, 2. 3) : A. A. (1, 2) : Fine Arts 

4) : Publicity Manager Musical Clubs 

(2, 3, 4) : Class Day Committee (4) ; 

Harvard Hockey Team (1); Chair- 



Y. W. C. A. 


Home Economics (4) ; 


20 Emmons Street 

September 3 
A. A. (1, 2, 3) ; Commuters' Club (1, 2, 3, 4 

Betty Sails is a commuting student; 
Independent thinking to her is prudent. 
She's very good fun if know her you do; 
Frankness and sincerity mark her true. 


88 Pearl Street, Middleboro 

October 23 Foods 

House Councillor (1, 3) ; Home Economics (3, 4) ; Musical Clubs (1, 2, 
3. 4) ; Orchestra (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Librarian (3, 4) ; Choir (4) ; Glee Club 
(1. 3) ; Instrumental Quartet ( 3 ) ; Y. W. C. A. ( 1 ) : Chemistry Assist- 
ant (4) ; Library Committee (3) : Senior Library Committee (4) ; DIAL 
Staff (4) ; DIAL Dance Committee (4) ; Class Day Committee (4). 
If you, reader, are a poet and I a chemist, 
If while you make a soul I make its body 
Since, knowing we couldn't be both, we made a choice. 
"She" being her very ownself had no choice to make 
For, unable to be merely one, she had to be both. 

2, 3) ; Fine Arts (1, 2, 3) 


NANCY SHEEHAN Dink," "She-han" 

67 Bellevue Avenue, Adams 

February 1 9 
House Councillor (1) ; A'Kempis (1, 
Economics (3, 4) . 

A person like Nancy is worth having near, 

With a smile for all, genuine and sincere; 

Merry, mischievous, sympathetic and kind — ■ 

A truer friend you never will find. 


1 5 Greenville Street, Haverhill 

October 2 Foods 

A. A. (1.2. 3. 4) ; Stunt Night (3) ; Fine Arts Play (1 ) ; Home Eco- 
nomics (3): Harvard Hockey (4); Class Hockey (3, 4); Baseball 
(1, 2) : Volley Ball (1 ). 

Although in stature Buddy is small 

It seems to hinder her not at all. 

Doing her work in a quick and clever way 

Her efficiency is displayed every day. 

Pep in her play when her work is done 

Makes her well liked by everyone. 



3 2 Brandon Road, Milton 
July 12 Foods 

Secretary Peirce Hall (1); Vice-President Crocker (3); House Council- 
lor ( 1 ); A. A. ( 1 , 2, 3 ) ; Stunt Show (1, 3) ; Fine Arts (1. 2. 4) : 
Play (4) : Home Economics (3, 4) : Vice-President (3) ; President (4) ; 
Class and Club Council (4): Library Committee (1); Dining Room 
(2) ; May Day Committe (4) ; Class and Club Dance Committee (4) ; 
Senior Week Committee (4); Yale Hockey (1, 3); Class Hockey 
(1, 2. 3. 4). 

Witty, charming, clever, tall, attractive and fair, 

A leader in all that's right and square, 

A personality that is winning and true — 

Success to you, "Spen," in all you do! 


3 5 Summer Street, Adams 

May 29 Foods 

House Councillor (4): A. A. (1, 2, 3); Stunt Night (2): Chairman 
(1, 3) ; Home Economics (3. 4) : Secretary Musical Clubs (4) : Choir 
(3, 4) ; Glee Club (2, 3, 4) ; DIAL Staff (4) ; Chairman Class Day (4) ; 
DIAL Dance Committee (4); Junior Prom Committee (3): Chairman 
Finance Committee (4); Harvard Sub-Basketball (1); Class Basketball 
(1, 2) ; Volley Ball (2). 

A good friend to everyone, 

A willing worker, too, 

Original, full of fun — ■ 

Yes, Emily, 'tis true! 


22 Needham Street, Dedham 

January 14 Foods 

Commuters' Club (1, 4); Fine Arts (4): Home Economics (3, 4); 
Stunt Show ( 1 ) . 

We came to know her, bit by bit. 

To admire her poise, to approve her grit — 

Her "reading" just seems to do something to you: 

And when she's around you can't be the least blue. 


51 Pasadena Parkway, Worcester 

July 2 Foods 

A. A. (1, 2. 3, 4); Fine Arts (1); Home Economics (3. 4): 
Y W C. A. Cabinet (4) ; Harvard Hockey (1, 3) ; Class Hockey (1.2. 
3, 4) ; Baseball (1, 2. 3) ; Volley Ball (1, 2). 

A keen intellect and common sense. 

A cheerful mind — she never laments — ■ 

A big heart, and a sunny smile 

Are Lillian's points all the while. 



Gay Head 

August 3 1 Clothing 

House Councillor ( 1 , 4) ; A. A. ( 1 , 2. 3. 4) ; Stunt Night (3) : Home 
Economics (3, 4) ; DIAL Staff (4) ; Quiet and Order Committee (3) : 
DIAL Dance Committee (4) ; Harvard Basketball (3. 4) : Class Basket- 
ball (1, 2. 3.4); Baseball (2. 3); Captain (2); Volley Ball (2). 

Beauty of feature has "B" — and style. 

And what we term a "Pepsodent smile!" 

She's a charm of manner that is rare; 

She is keen in her judgments, and fair; 

To act and speak what she thinks she will dare. 

She fulfills the criterion of "friend" to some — 

And these attributes, crowned with a good sense of fun. 

Effect a respect for her in everyone. 


Massachusetts Avenue, Boxborough 

July 14 

A. A. 
Y. W. 

C. A. 

: Commuters' 

Club (2. 3) 




Her smile is just like sunshine, 
It brightens all the day; 
It fills us with security 
And invites us "in" to stay. 


Fine Arts (1) ; Home Eco- 



June 27 
House Councillor (4) ; A. A. (1. 2. 3. 4) 
nomics (3. 4); Harvard Hockey (3. 4); Class Hockey Team (4); 
Volley Ball ( 1 ) . 

Industrious, reliable and sincere. 

A friend whom we hold very dear: 

Whose value strangers only faintly guess — 

That is the girl we know as "Beth." 


29 Shaw Road, Bridgewater 

November 26 Clothing 

A. A. (1. 2, 4): Fine Arts (1, 4); Home Economics (3. 4): Lend- 
a-H.ind Club Secretary (2): Library Committee (4): Class Hockey 
(1. 2): Volley Ball (1) ; Yale Sub-Hockey (1); Student Government 
Dance Committee (2). 

Fair-haired, slender, tall — 

A likeable girl and a lovable friend. 

And — above all — 

A helping hand she's always ready to lend. 


EDITH M. WHITTAKER "Whit-taker" 

1 2 East Boxford Street, Lawrence 

July 4 Foods 

House Councillor (1); Vice-President Girls' Friendly Society (1); Fine 
Arts (1, 2); Home Economics (3, 4); Orchestra (1, 2, 3, 4). 

A loyal and very thoughtful friend; 

A helpful hand she will always lend, 

To her musical talent we all lend our ears — 

We surely have enjoyed her throughout these four years. 


5 3 Savannah Avenue, Mattapan 

House Councillor (1, 2, 4); A. A. (1, 2, 3); Home Economics 
(3, 4); Music Club (1, 2, 4); Secretary Orchestra (4): Quiet and 
Order Committee (4); Class Baseball (1, 2, 3); Hockey (1); Volley 
Ball (2). 

A — Athletic 

L — Lovable 

I — Intellectual 

C — Capable 

E — Earnest 


44 Evergreen Street, Framingham 

August 7 Foods 

A. A. (1); Commuters' Club (1. 2, 3. 4): Cabaret (1) ; Fine Arts 
Club (1, 4) ; Home Economics (3, 4) ; Chemistry Sub-Council (2). 
She's thoughtful, helpful and loyal no end; 
Twould be hard to find a truer friend. 
Rusty's work is done with the utmost care, 
And her presence is welcomed everywhere. 




June 28 Clothing 

Class Treasurer (1); House Councillor (4): A. A. (1, 2, 4); Fine 
Arts (1. 2. 4); Play Committee (4); Home Economics (4): Musical 
Clubs (3, 4) ; Glee Club (3, 4) : Choir (1) ; Y. W. C. A. (1) ; Class 
Day Committee (4) ; Harvard Yale Banquet (4) ; Harvard Toastmis- 
tress (4) . 

One of the first on the list of our class 

Is this sweet and merry, attractive lass. 

In Glee Club and choir her voice she does raise, 

And with her kind aid our trouble allays. 

Cheerful and kindly, with plenty to do « 

"Ev" never, it seems, acts the least bit blue. 



Box 68 
June 10 
A. A. (1, 2) ; Commuters' Club (1,2 



Fine Arts (4) ; Home Eco- 


nomics (4) ; Quiet and Order Committee (1, 2) ; Class Volley Ball (1) 
It is the quiet people who accomplish much. 


1 1 Ingham Street, Willimansett 

December 3 1 

A. A. 
(1. 2) 

Y. W. 


C. A. 

(1); Fine Arts (2, 4); Home Economics (4) 

I i 

She'll climb the ladder to the sky, 
She'll climb it round by round, 
But she'll not shun the ones below 
Nor those upon the ground. 

FREDONIA HARTUNG "Don," "Freddie" 

203 Western Avenue, Gloucester 

November 18 Clothing 

House Councillor (1); A. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Board (2); Fine Arts 
(1, 2, 3, 4) ; Home Economics (4) ; DIAL Staff (4) ; Quiet and Order 
Committee (2); DIAL Dance Committee (4); Sophomore Prom Com- 
mittee (2); Yale Sub-Basketball (2, 3); Captain (3); Yale Hockey 
Team (3. 4); Sub (1, 2); Class Basketball (1, 2, 3); Captain (2); 
Hockey (1. 2. 3, 4); Captain (2); Volley Ball Manager (2); Chair- 
man Yale Costumes (4). 

A girl there was who never hurried 

'Though there were times when she seemed flurried 

But, when on the trail of a hockey ball 

She rushed sure and swift with never a fall. 

And so here's to "Donny," that blonde-haired lass, 

A famous member of a famous class. 


153 Maxheld Street, New Bedford 

A'Kcmpis ( I. 2. 3, 4) ; A. A. (1. 2. 3. 4) 


man Stunt Night 
istry Sub-Council 

(4) ; Fine Arts (2, 3. 4) 
(2) : Class Hockey (1, 2) ; 
She's quick and she's 
She's happy and gay; 
She's one in a million, 
And a friend all the way. 


Stunt Night (2, 4) ; Chair- 
Y. W. C. A. (1) ; Chcm- 
Yale Toastmistress (4) . 




2. 3); 
; Horn*; 


28 Bangs Avenue, Orange 

May 10 Clothing 

Class Secretary (2); Secretary of Peirce Hall (1): A. A. (1, 
Stunt Night (2, 3); Fine Arts Club (1, 2. 3, 4); Play (4) 
Economics (4) . 

Charming Lucille, a winsome lass — 
We like this petite girl of our class. 
Her sympathy and gentle wit 
Have made her in all company fit. 
Never a pretense, always the same — 
Is it then strange that we laud her name? 


Walnut Hill Road, Barre 

December 29 Clothing 

A. A. (1) ; Fine Arts (4) ; Home Economics (4) ; Orchestra (1. 2. 3) ; 
Y .W. C. A. (1. 2). 

Our Caroline has light brown hair 

And soft brown eyes: a combination rare — - 

To those who do not know her 

She may seem quiet and shy; 

But she's a friend worth having 

And on her one may rely. 



75 Morse Avenue, Brockton 

November 3 
Second Vice-President Senior Class; House Councillor (1. 2) ; A'Kempis 
(1. 2): Fine Arts (3); Secretary Y. W. C. A. (2); Class Basketball 
( 1 ) : Hockey ( 1 ) . 

Helen has all the while 

A sweet and roguish smile; 

She's the girl to have around 

When to the "blues" you are bound. 



North Main Street, Petersham 

May 10 
A'Kempis (2, 3); Glee Club (2, 3). 

"Beneath the quiet calm of placid mien 

Lay depths of comradeship and laughter unexpressed." 


94 Massasoit 'Street, Northampton 

March 20 

Y. W. C. A. (1) 

To see her means pleasure, 
To know her delight. 
Her friendship's a treasure 
To miss it — a plight. 



130 Elm Street, Marlboro 

December 12 
Commuters' Club (1. 2). 

Here's to Kay who is "wit" and fun. 
Kind, and a friend to everyone. 


15 Revell Avenue, Northampton- 

August 15 
Fine Arts ( 1 ) : Y. W. C. A. (1). 

Rather quiet, rather shy. 
Among the girls she goes by. 
Always faithful to the end. 
Eleanor makes a worthv friend. 

"El - 



28 Bryant Street, Springfield 

September 2 
Fine Arts (1, 2); Class Soccer (2); Hockey (1); 

A. A. (1, 2) 
Choir (2). 

A helping hand she is ready to lend 
To anyone, especially a friend; 
Very good-hearted, loving and kind — 
A truer friend you'll never find. 


105 Houghton Street, Worcester 

January 14 
Commuters' Club (1, 2) ; Fine Arts Club (1) ; Glee Club (1, 
"Oh, the world is wide and the world is grand, 
And there's little or nothing new; 
But its sweetest thing is the grip of the hand 
Of the friend that's tried and true." 



3 76 Grafton Street, Worcester 

December 6 
Commuters' Club (1, 2, 3) ; A'Kempis (1, 2). 

She is a girl, with eyes of blue, 
Whose heart is kind and love is true. 


MARY SMITH TOLEDO "Inches," "Suyanna" 

27 Union Street, Fairhaven 

January 5 
A'Kempis (1, 2); Glee Club (1, 2); Choir (2, 3); Fine Arts (1, 2). 
"When a fellow needs a friend — she's there; 
When there's something going on — she's there. 
But whether life goes easy, 
Or the world goes hard and teasy, 
She's the kind who's always there!" 


[61 ] 



HELEN L. BAGGETT — Fall River: 

Decided she preferred the business world and therefore transferred to Bry- 
ant Stratton's Business College and later to the Becker College, Worcester. 
Margaret D. Bradley — Plymouth: 

After leaving F. N. S. continued her studies at Fannie Farmer's School in 

Transferred to Simmons College and will receive a degree from there this 
DOROTHY A. BRASELLS — South Dartmouth: 

Spending the winter in Florida as Colonel Green's secretary. Her engage- 
ment to the Colonel's cousin was announced recently. 
Edith B. Canham — Taunton: 

F. T. C. may see Edith back as the school nurse some day as she is in train- 
ing in the Taunton Hospital! 

Mrs. Donald Reid, nee Caroline L. Chard — Annisquam: 

We express our sincere regret at the sudden death of a former classmate. 
Mrs. Ted Harlow, nee Ruth B. Cruickshank — Easton: 

Is putting F. N. S. training to a practical test in a delightful little apart- 
Mrs. George Snow, nee Dorothy M. Davis — Framingham: 

"A clever girl who is bound to do well in her chosen career." 
Marjorie J. Drake — Stoughton: 

After leaving F. N. S. attended Miss Chamberlain's School of Art. Her 
engagement to James Kilsey, a graduate of Annapolis, was announced last 
Mrs. George Mead, Jr., nee Angelia M. Eldridge — Cos Cob, Conn.: 

Made a short visit here in March, but not many of us saw her — to our 
Grace P. Graves — Conway: 

Has been at home since leaving F. N. S. 
Persis C. Holmes — 

Has married and is living in the West. 
Addie W. Howard — Ashland: 

According to the last news of her has entered a training hospital for 
LUCELLA M. JONES — Marlboro: 


Sarah Kellogg — Wellesley Hills: 

Announced her engagement last summer to Howard Thaxter Ellinwood 
of West Roxbury. 
Mrs. John Lane, nee Delphine M. Kendall: 

Since her marriage has continued her studies at the University of Maine. 
Catherine E. Martin — Middleton: 

Is at home and happily making use of the training received on the hill. 
Louise C. Miller — Worcester: 

Is completing this year the Household Arts course at the University of 
Elizabeth M. Mitchell — Needham: 

Attended the Katherine Gibbs Secretarial School after leaving Framingham. 
JEAN S. NEVIN — Edgartown: 

Is enjoying good times and study at the University of New Hampshire. 
Mrs. Francis Dunn, nee Lucille Parmenter — Nutley, N. J.: 

Has demonstrated to two of our representatives her competence in the 
culinary field (thanks to F. N. S. and F. F. C. B.!) — and her complete hap- 
piness, as well. 
Marion C. Perkins — Melrose: 

Graduates from Simmons with Irene Braithwaite in June. 
MARY A. PLOTCZYK — South Vernon: 

Is a technician in a doctor's office in Pittsfield. She graduated from St. 
Luke's Hospital last August and is very much interested in her new work. 
Mrs. Arthur Grover, nee Phyllis E. Rose — Atlantic: 

Has a wee daughter who may some day enroll in F. T. C. ! 
Frances E. Saunders — North Eastham : 

Expects to be back at F. T. C. in September as a Junior. Would we might 
share some of Crocker's good times with her! 
Mary E. Young — Pittsfield: 

Expects to be teaching kindergarten after completing her course this June 
at Worcester Normal School. 


Mrs. Victor Publicover, nee Constance Ireland — Gloucester: 

Has spent the last two winters in Florida with her husband. They spend 

the summer in Gloucester. 

Mrs. M. Harris, nee Lois M. Valentine — Brighton: 

Was one of the first to leave our rank and file in favor of a marriage career. 

HELEN VOSE — Haverhill: 

Continues in her chosen vocation of dressmaker in a Haverhill shop. 




Mary Partridge, H. A. 
Lettice Mitchell, Elem. 
Helen Eagan, Elem. 
Evelyn Norby, H. A. 

The Junior class at F. T. C. 
In 1932 

Became a more united class 
By adopting something new. 

The Regulars and Household Arts 

In 1932 

Elected the same officers, 

And liked the new way, too. 

Now, socially, the calendar 

In 1932 

Meets with approval on all sides: 

It's a united point of view. 

The Juniors there in Crocker Hall 
In 1932 

Just revel in their home made food, 
And practice teaching, too. 

The Elementary girls of course 
In 1932 

Went far and near for training. 
Practicing methods tried and true. 

We feel that we have started 
In 1932 

A better plan for unity 
A closer, nearer harmony. 
A finer, keener loyalty 
To serve us intellectually, 
To bind together socially 
By making one big family 
Of H. A.'s — Elementary. 
We are one class as Juniors 
In 1932. 

Ellen Eagan 


Vice President 





Adams, Ethel 
Alden, Ruth 
Allaire, Dorothy Mary 
Barber, Naomi Harriett 
Beckwith, Betty Joyce 
Blaikie, Marie Edith 
Brier, Marjorie 
Briggs, Margaret Amanda 
Bullard, Louise Sigourney 
Burgess, Laura Jessie 
Campbell, Alice Louise 
Cochran. Genevieve May 
Condit, Helen 
Coulter, Margaret Adonai 
Crittendon. Marion Harriet 
Crocket, Helen Ruth 
Cussen, Margaret Frances 
Danforth, Winifred 
Davis, Doris Isabell 
Deving, Mary Patricia 
Dugan, Margaret Elizabeth 
Dunham, Esther Louise 
Eccles, Arlene Isabelle 
Flagg, Abigail Elizabeth 
Fletcher, Ruth 
Foster, Margaret Elizabeth 
Gardner, Elizabeth Freeborn 
Gavin, Kathryn 
Gilman, Dorothy Carlisle 
Gilmore, Dorothy Grace 
Glidden, Helen Josephine 
Good, Catherine Louise 
Gould, Elizabeth Holt 
Henry, Rosamond Virginia 
Hoffman, Flora Emily 
Holmlund. Helmi Amanda 
James. Hilda Baker 
Jones, Carolyn 
Kimball, Madeline 
Kirkman. Edith Louise 
Lekberg, Mildred E. 
Lynes, Josephine Mary 
Miles, Marion Denning 
Noonan. Margaret Eleanor 
Norby, Evelyn Phyllis 

182 Dewey Street. Worcester 
20 Boardman Street. Marlboro 
24 Elm Street. Hatfield 
24 Pembroke Street. Arlington 

4 3 Harvard Street, Springfield 
3 8 Elm Street. Wakefield 

47 Bushnell Street, Dorchester 
23 Bellevue Street, Adams 
Craig Street, Rochdale 

5 3 Summer Street, Manchester 
97 Alban Street. Dorchester 

9 Sturgis Street, Worcester 

97 Morton Street, Newton Centre 

72 Tyndale Street, Roslindale 


5 Athertcn Street, Roxbury 

1 Corona Street, Dorchester 
Reservoir Street. Holden 

33 Acton Street. Arlington 
2 Carlisle Street. Worcester 

2 8 North Main Street, Webster 
18 Gilman Street, Holyoke 

10 Annapolis Road, West Newton 

3 5 Witherbe Street. Marlboro 

108 Main Street, Nantucket 


472 $4 Hancock Street. Norfolk Downs 

20 Main Street, Leominster 

9 Landon Circle, Lynn 

5 2 Wendell Street. Cambridge 

11 Chestnut Street, Wakefield 
162 Barlow Street. Fall River 

6 Birch Street. Clinton 

71 Barthel Avenue, Gardner 

23 Evergreen Street, Framingham 

94 6 North Main Street, Montello 

28 Avon Street, Andover 

9 Amory Street, Lynn 

Granite Street, Worcester 

North Grafton 

1 6 Taconic Avenue. Great Barrington 

78 Bradford Avenue. Roslindale 

482 Eastern Avenue. Lynn 


Noyes, Eleanor Jean 
Orsi. Pauline Josephine 
Osborne. Ruth Peabody 
Parker. Ruth Lowery 
Partridge. Mary Frasir 
Pipe, Harriette Elizabeth 
Purcell, Edna Louise 
Ramsey. Hazel Codner 
Reed, Georgia Knight 
Reed. Marjorie Estelle 
Rogers, Katherine Elizabeth 
Royce, Mercedes Evelyene 
Russo, Mary Helen 
Schafer. Beulah Miriam 
Secor. Mary 
Simons, Rita 
Smith, Mildred Verna 
Sullivan. Elizabeth Katherine 
Sweeney, Ruth Isabelle 
Tait, Flora Kirkpatrick 
Turgess. Elsie Annie 
Wagner, Eleanor Elizabeth 
Winchenbaugh, Geraldine 

1 6 Fletcher Street, Roslindale 
66 Arlington Street, Taunton 
271 Lowell Street. Peabody 
40 High Street, Mittineague 
50 Walnut Avenue, Andover 

7 5 Oakland Street, Melrose 

84 Vermont Street, Roxbury 

257 North Central Avenue. Wollaston 


5 6 Hall Avenue. Somerville 

106 Lakewood Street, Worcester 

5 6 Washington Street, Natick 

176 Dedham Street, Newton Highlands 

26 Pearl Street, Westfield 

207 Park Street, North Attlcboro 

9 1 West Cottage Street, Roxbury 

Exchange Street, Millis 

5 1 7 Fourth Street, Fall River 

1 9 Hiawatha Street. Springfield 

7 3 Hartwell Street, Southbridge 

145 Washington Street, Woburn 

43 Marlboro Street. Lowell 

17 Hartford Street, Bedford 


Cartwright, Dorothy Viola 
Dennis, Martha Chamberlain 
Downs, Mary Louise 
Hornby, Agnes Murray 
Jeffries, Pauline Clara 
Knowlton, Miriam 
McElroy. Helen Elizabeth 
Mcsser, Viola Angelia 
Smith, Anna Josephine 
Stone, Lillian Davidson 

141 Acushnet Avenue, New Bedford 

9 Rockland Street, So. Dartmouth 

1 3 Buffington Street. Fall River 

Pleasant Street. Dighton 

245 Hayden Street, Orange 

Esterbrook Avenue, Grafton 

1 Dresser Avenue. Great Barrington 

237 Pelham Street, Methucn 

12 Myrtle Street, Beverly 

216 Main Street, Woburn 



Bacigalupo, Florence Katherine 
Bancroft. Dorothea Damon 
Barden. Lillian Frances 
Bell. Barbara 

Bouvier, Simonne Theresa 
Brown. Barbara Marguerite 
Brown. Irene Rita 
Buttrick. Hazel Olive 
Callahan. Eleanor Josephine 
Campbell. Elizabeth 
Cleary. Gertrude 
Ccok. Mary Evelyn 
Cooper, Jeannette 
Cunningham. Margaret Mary 
Daigle. Eleanor Jeannette 
DiFabio, Fernanda 
Dillon. Rita Catherine 
Dodds. Elizabeth Wright 
Dyer. Margaret Gertrude 
Eagan. Helen Marie 
Eldredge. Jessica Farr 
Feinstein. Bessie 
Felch. Marion Esther 
Goldkrand. Ruth 
Goverman. Ann 
Granitsas. Edna Maria 
Henry. Catherine Alice 
Hiscoe. Althea Luella May 
Howard. Dorothy Eleanor 
Huff. Hazel Millicent 
Joy, Louise 
Kitt. Dorothy Frances 
Lavin. Theresa Cecelia 
Lareau. Marjorie Marie 
Leonard. Marion Patricia 
Leonard. Mary Margaret 
Lindsay. Edith Mary 
Magee. Margaret Mary 
Mango. Sabatella 
Markham. Marjorie Frances 
McCalden, Agnes Brown 
Mitchell. Lettice Sarah 
Nelson. Gladvs Virginia 
Perimutter. Ruth Regina 
Pinkus. Anna 
Pond. Thelma Edith 
Rosen. Ethel 
Russell. Millicent Alden 
Shedd. Mabel 
Sincerbeau, Faith Putney 
Sinclair. Hazel Marjorie 
Smith. Elizabeth 
Socoloff. Mary Constance 
Stollow. Lillian Dorothv 
Sullivan. Cyril Marjorie 
Sulmonctti, Helen Fanny 
Tisdale. Miriam Wood 
Toohey. Alice F. 
Viglicne. Julia 
Ward. Alice Jeannette 
Werner. Marjorie Claire 

[71 ] 

61 Coolidge Street. Sherborn 
2 J Homecrest Street, Longmeadow 
83 Currier Street. Methuen 
808 Main Street. Waltham 
91 Church Street, Whitinsville 

2 6 Ttemont Street, Marlboro 
8 Claflin Street, Framingham 
44 Gordon Street, Waltham 

63 West Main Street, Marlboro 

Box 69, Fayville 

108 Phillips Street, Wollaston 

1 2 Jefferson Street, Natick 

Mill Street. Framingham Center 

10 Webster Street, Framingham 

1 1 Parker Hill Avenue. Milford 

20 Brook Street, Brighton 

67 Depot Street. Milford 

Great Road, Littleton 

1451 Cambridge Street. Cambridge 

130 Maynard Road, Framingham Center 

Siasconset. Nantucket 

627 Concord Street. Framingham 

5 Pine Street. North Natick 
108 Waumbeck Street, Roxbury 
100 Trowbridge Street. Cambridge 
1 9 Central Street. Marlboro 

Box 34. Roslindale 

554 Grove Street. Newton Lower Falls 

74 Gushing Street. Cambridge 

R. F. D. No. 1, Westboro 

3 High Street, Amherst 

3 2 South Huntington Avenue. Boston 
575 Concord Street, Framingham 

1 1 Shawmut Avenue. Cochituate 
74 Gardner Street, West Roxbury 
87 Prospect Street. Weymouth 

6 King Street. Cochituate 
5 6 Rice Street, Cambridge 

Grafton Road. Box 187. West Upton 

3 5 Lincoln Street. Stoneham 
24 Wabon Street. Roxbury 
Sturbridge Road. Brookfield 

4 Mendon Road. South Upton 
487 Watertown Street. Newtonville 
i 8 Fifield Street. Dorchester 
living Place. Holliston 

Village Street. Millis 

Peari Street, Southville 

3') 6 Lexington Street. Waltham 

3 5 Maple Street. Brookfield 

79 Adam<- Street. Waltham 

CG Endicott Street. Dedham 

244 Cedar Street. West Somcrvillc 

76 Austin Street. Newtonville 

2 Anis Stieet. Auburndale 
9'/ 2 Forest Street, Waltham 

17 Garden Street. West Roxbury 

567 Commonwealth Avenue. Newton Centre 

3 2 Bridge Street. Framingham 
43 Waltham Street. Watertown 
126 Fdinboro Street. Marlboro 



« ' 


Josephine Czelusniak 
Annette Pierce . 
Arleen Morse 
Marion Slayton 






A summer of expectations, a longing for the hill, 
Curiosity for the freshman; Big Sisters with a will. 
September brought the lessons, and Sophomore problems too — 
We'll learn it now or never, those things we have to do. 

So up and spoke our teachers, "do this for Monday next" — 
"A little draft", "a little foods", "some alcohol from your text". 
But we've been acclimated — nothing can phase us now, 
We eat the foods, skirt the drafts, and drink the alcohol. 

Oh, the lessons that they hand us, making work for all our fingers: 
Lengthy hours. Bells releasing us and then not a foot that lingers. 
Our life should not be dreary — with so much on our mind, 
But give me back those minutes — the time I couldn't find. 

Some live on the hill top. and get exercise climbing the stairs: 
A few work in the dining room, "waiting tables" in pairs. 
Others live in the village, each morn the hill they climb, 
Twenty-nine after at starting, but they'll be there on time. 

A word for all the commuters, they must be counted too, 

And if you've ever commuted, you know the things they do. 

The rest of us are just sophomores that add to the general confusion. 

I'll say no more about it. but let this be my conclusion. 

Louise M. Brown 

[75 ] 


Baker, Frances Dorothea 
Beattie, Abigail Scott 
Billa, Anna 

Boutwell. Becda Emma 
Burnell, Marion Esther 
Buzzelle. Ethel Ursula 
Cairns, Priscilla Margaret 
Carion. Susanne 
Carton, Ruth Marjorie 
Claffin. Doris Althea 
Clark, Doris Arline 
Czelusniak, Josephine H. 
Dudley, Florence Elizabeth 
Dyer, Nyda Kelton 
Evans. Marjorie Rose 
Fitzgerald, Catherine Winifred 
Foster, Dorothy Stevens 
Ghizzoni. Dorothy 
Gilligan, Mary Ethel 
Goddard, Ruth Thelma 
Gold, Jennie 

Gould. Miriam Sophronia 
Grodsky, Charlotte 
Guild. Louise Pillsbury 
Hilly, Katherine Rosemary 
Hogan, Mildred Augustine 
Holmes, Marjorie Lucas 
Jagodnik, Miriam Gertrude 
Kay. Ossela Mildred 
Keefe. Mildred Frances 
Kelly, Theresa Harriet 
Kessler. Bertha 
Kiely, Loretta Frances 
Kodis. Muriel Hannah 
Kwasniowski, Sophie Ann 
Linton. Lucille Asenath 
MacPherson, M ar g uer ite Lecil 
Majenski, Marion Martha 
Maloney, Grace Alice 
Maloney, Mary Constance 
Marshall, Alice Field 
Mattoon, Marjorie Alice 
McAndrew. Catherine Frances 
McGinnis, Anna Teresa 
McGrath, Mona Mary 

3 6 Roxbury Street, Worcester 
5 85 Chelmsford Street, Lowell 
39 Eutaw Street, Lawrence 
Lupinwood, Greenfield 

66 Lexington Street, East Lynn 

14 Copley Street, Somerville 

9 Sumner Street, West Gloucester 

228 Commonwealth Avenue, Boston 

1 04 North Boulevard, West Springfield 

1 8 Taft Street, Southbridge 

45 Rotch Street. Fairhaven 

1 3 Johnson Avenue. Easthampton 

1 24 Pleasant Street, Fairhaven 

4 54 Pleasant Street, Holyoke 

7 Barrington Place, Great Barrington 
35 Milton Street, North Andover 
71 Chestnut Street, Andover 

1 1 School Street, Cambridge 
55 Harlem Street, Worcester 
78 Laurel Avenue, Athol 

86 Howland Street, Roxbury 

5 2 Dale Street. Boston 

87 Whittier Street, Springfield 

6 Warren Avenue. Amesbury 
978 South Street, Roslindale 
576 Third Street, Fall River 

24 Park Street, Brockton 

3 6 Plantation Street, Worcester 
48 Patten Street, Jamaica Plain 

25 Haskell Street. Allston 
1 1 Elko Street, Brighton 

1 Nuttal Lane. Worcester 
9 Henry Avenue. Lynn 
50 Summer Street. Natick 
84 Alger Street, Adams 
300 Greeley Street, Clinton 

1 5 Ash Street, Brockton 
R. F. D. Box 5A. Groton 

2 Charles Street, Beverly 
74 Park Avenue, Lowell 
108 Gainsboro Street. Boston 
101 Frances Street, Boston 
James Street, Barre 

8 Woodbine Street. Worcester 

15 Fountain Street. Roxbury 


Mendum, Eleanor Grace 

Mickelson. Mildred Alena Victoria 

Mitchell. Harriet 

Morse. Aileen Lois 

Murphy, Emma Agnes 

Nichols. Evelyn Lucile 

O'Brien. Esther Helenc 

O'Day, Dorothy Kerwin 

Parkhurst, Rebecca Lucy 

Patten. Ruth Noursc 

Phinney. Jessie Margaret 

Pierce. Annette Howe 

Pratt, Harriette Hillman 

Ramsdell, Frances Estelle 

Rawstron, Agnes Cowan 

Reid. Eileen Margaret 

Rcum, Alice Henrietta 

Rhoades. Virginia Nye 

Richardson. Vera 

Riley. Katherine Theresa 

Ross. Margaret Louise 

Roughan. Catherine Theresa 

Schouler. Mary 

Slayton. Marion 

Sullivan. Mildred 

Tetrault, Eugenia 

Thompson, Beatrice Nielsine 

Tobin, Alice Catherine 

Waitc, Elizabeth Evelyn 

Wahlberg. Vcrna Melba 

West, Bettie F. 

Willard. Beatrice Gath 

Williams. Edith Elizabeth 

Woodbury, Gladys Amanda 

104 Riverdale Street, West Springfield 

Old Common Road. Auburn 

288 Cohannet Street. Taunton 

142 Dale Street, Waltham 

26 Donnybrook Road, Brighton 


8 Beacon Avenue, Holyoke 
10 Bush Street, Westfield 

Maple Street, Sterling 

4 West Broadway. Gardner 
New York Avenue, Oak Bluffs 

29 West Chester Street, Nantucket 
28 Brunswick Street, Springfield 

9 Kent Street. Brookline 

5 Ninth Street, Turners Falls 

30 Wilmington Street. Montello 
2415 East Lake Road, Erie. Pa. 
101 Baldwin Street, Charlestown 
5 6 Langley Road, Brighton 

1 9 Bainbridge Street. Roxbury 
12 Aldersey Street, Somerville 
45 Caughey Street. Waltham 
School Street, Thorndike 
Skinner Coffee House. Holyoke 
East Main Street, Southboro 
5 6 Oliver Street, Fall River 
22 Clarke Street, Lawrence 
35 Tower Street, Worcester 
21 A Franklin Street. Woburn 
94 Warren Terrace, Longmeadow 
R. F. D. No. 3. Great Barrington 
Main Street. Lynnfield Center 


Brown. Louise Marion 
Cochrane. Catherine 
Field. Marjorie Elizabeth 
Forrest. Angelina 
Keating, Claire Patricia 
Magwood. Berenice Marie 
Putnam, Sylvia Marion 
Vrooman. Vera 


3 3 Russell Park, Quincy 

14 High Street. Haydenville 

4 Fishburn Court. Provincetown 
Dean Street. Islington 

27 Stone Avenue. Somerville 
25 Magazine Street. Springfield 
Elm Street. Fisherville 




Dorothy Hutchinson . ... . . President 

MARY KENNEY ... . Vice-President 

Christine Leavitt ... . . Secretary 

Dorothy Murphy . . . Treasurer 


There's a color we are proud to show: 
It tells tales of hopes and dreams, 
It tells others what they want to know. 
"We're freshmen" branded "green" it seems. 

And this bit of green is tied fast 
To a scrap book held so dear — 
A book of memories of the past 
That will bring us joy and cheer. 

A photo of Peirce our "winter home," 
And theatre stubs by the score. 
And as o'er the pages we roam 
We find old programs galore. 

Our recital number stands out so bold, 
And the first exam mark in chem, 
Dance orders we wouldn't trade for gold — 
There's many a tale brought back by them. 

Costume parties, teas and plays 
And the picnics we did enjoy: 
Harvard-Yale week-end — those were the days, 
And the "Mock Man" dance — without a boy! 

Then perhaps the dearest of them all 
Is a snapshot of a pal so true, 
And as old times together we recall. 
We'll love our green forever anew. 

Mary Nolan 

[ si 1 


Ambler, Dorothea 
Bishop, Marion 
Bisbee, Vera 
Boynton, Elizabeth 
Brennan, Jane 
Bridgham. Emily 
Brigham, Dorothy 
Cavanaugh, Florence 
Caverly, Guenivere 
Caverly, Marian 
Clarke, Louise 
Courtis, Florence 
Craffey, Helen 
Crockett, Christina 
Crowley, Lorena 
Cullen, Ruth 
Donlan, Margaret 
Davenport, Eleanor 
Dempsey. Annette 
Donovan, Marcia 
Drew, Doris 
Doginikas, Mary 
Dyer, Marjorie 
Ernst, Ruth 
Eager. R. Elizabeth 
Faunce, Catharine 
Fliegel, Leah 
Folsom, Edna 
Forsyth, Florence 
Gardner, Marian 
Gill, Rose 
Glynn, Rose 
Gould, Rita 
Granger, Winnifred 
Grant, Ruth 
Groves, Ethel 
Garvey, Agnes 
Hartley. Rose 
Hathaway. Lucille 
Hayden, Catharine 
Hazmar, Wanda 
Helin, Jaime 
Heywood. Dorothy 
Hitchens, Edith 
Hoitt. Theodatha 
Holmes, Betty 
Hosmer, Carolyn 
Hutchinson, Dorothy 
Johnson, Ruth 
Keedy. Barbara 
Kelly, Eleanor 
Kenney. Mary 
King. Elizabeth 
Landry, Bernice 
Larson, Astrid 

23 Denton Road West, Wellesley 

Main Street, Groton 

8 Myrtle Street, Saugus 


87 West Street, Randolph 

68 Norfolk Street, Dorchester 

1 9 Highland Street, Sharon 

135 Parsons Street, Brighton 

1 Haley Street, Roxbury 

1 Haley Street, Roxbury 

5 Bradbury Avenue, Medford 

57 Elm Street, Marblehead 

17 Kingsbury Street, Roxbury 

East Douglas 

26 King Street, Worcester 

4 2 Holyoke Street, Easthampton 

1 7 Thomas Street, Fitchburg 

27 Osgood Street, Fitchburg 
23 Bertha Street, Lowell 
285 High Street, Athol 

204 Stafford Street, Worcester 

2 Clark Avenue. Rockport 

92 Mill Street, Newton Centre 
1126 Randolph Avenue. Milton 
226 Metropolitan Avenue. Roslindale 
1 6 Brood Street, Medway 
North Grafton 

21 Highland Avenue, Arlington 

1 74 Dewey Street, Worcester 
122 Sea Street, Hyannis 

30 Blossom Street, Haverhill 

22 Gaston Street, Roxbury 
Dilla Street, Milford 

3 88 Forrey Street, Brockton 

3 1 Myrtle Street, Framingham 
1 5 West Avenue, Salem 

1 Phelps Street, Marlboro 

7 Caresbrooke Street, Andover 

27 Albion Street. Newton Centre 

129 Bates Street, New Bedford 

327 East Main Street, Milford 


108 East Main Street, Westboro 

170 Western Avenue, Lynn 


5 Severs Street. Concord 

423 Highland Avenue, Somerville 
201 Belmont Street. Worcester 
5 Salem Street, Amherst 

175 Brown Avenue, Roslindale 

North Street, Granby 

26 High Street, Plymouth 

23 9 Congress Street, Milford 


Lavelle, Margaret 
Leavitt, Christine 
Little, Mary 
Manvel, Margaret 
Marsden, Agnes 
Merrihew, Beth 
Mierzyeneska. Leona 
iVlilligan. Agnes 
Monson. Louise 
Morton, Helen 
Mulveny, Grace 
Murphy, Dorothy 
Newhall. Alice 
Nisbet, Helen 
Nolan, Mary 
Nourse, Anna 
Northrop. Ruth 
O'Banyoun. Louise 
Renton, Nancy 
Robinson, Laura 
Roper. Margaretha 
Saarinen, Sylvia 
Sampson. Ruth 
Schwartz. Mary 
Sears, Betty 
Shepard. Ellen 
Studley, Marjorie 
Swanson. Gwendolyn 
Sullivan. Rita 
Sweetser. Ruth 
Sylvia. Dolores 
Trask. Norma 
Trowt. Doris 
Valentine, Dorothy 
Vincent. Ingrid 
Walker. Hazel 
Watt. Vivian 
White. Elizabeth 
Whitney. Betty 
Wignot. Dorothy 
Wolf. Louise 
Woods. Claire 
Yapp. Esther 

57 Clark Street. Clinton 

196 Howard Street, Framingham 

Old Common, Millbury 

801 North Street, Pittsfield 

105 Chase Street. North Dighton 

37 Burnham Street, Belmont 

971 Homestead Street. New Bedford 

81 Washington Street, South Groveland 

3 1 Kenilworth Street. Woodfords, Maine 

10 Melrose Street, Adams 

Fall River 

37 Washington Street, Milton 

Walcott Street, Hopkinton 

37 Prospect Street, Roslindale 

835 Main Street, East Wareham 

455 Lake Avenue. Worcester 

6 Cherry Street, Somerville 

1 2 Mayfair Street. Roxbury 
23 Downing Avenue, Haverhill 

7 Center Street. Cambridge 

350 Washington Avenue. Needham 
20 Berwick Road. Norwood 
1051 County Street, Fall River 
1 5 Maynard Street, Roslindale 
34 Nursery Street, Salem 

186 Spring Street, Athol 
50 Warren Street, Needham 
3 5 Olga Avenue. Worcester 

187 Neponset Avenue. Dorchester 
5 6 Elm Avenue. Wollaston 

91 Acushnet Avenue, New Bedford 
132 Balch Street. Beverly 
Monument Street, Wcnham 
Cherry Street. Northboro 
South Water Street, Edgartown 
85 Granite Place, East Milton 
40 Beverly Road. Worcester 
26 Robinson Street. Webster 
45 7 Williams Street. Pittsfield 
61 Summer Street. Natick 
1 1 5 Church Street, West Roxbury 
128 Brayton Road. Brighton 
Goldsmith Street. Littleton 


Barnes. Mary 
Barry. Margaret 
Boucher. Viola 
Cahoon. Lillian 
Gotsch. Martha 
Jocelyn. Vida 
Jones. Marjorie 
Kane. Marie 
Louhi. Laura 
Richardson. Florence 
Wheeler. Marjorie 

20 Mapleton Street. Brighton 

3 27 Cedar Street. New Bedford 

Watervillc Street. North Grafton 

North Westport 

29 Fort Avenue. Roxbury 

59 Oak Grove Avenue. Springfield 

41 Mount Vernon Street. Boston 

45 Marian Street, Natick 



Shclburne Falls 


-" " 

- " t 


Ancain, Clco 
Back, Lucia 
Baine, Pauline 
Beal, Dorothy 
Bell. Gertrude 
Benman, Frances 
Bent, Helen 
Bcntley, Gladys 
Billings, Frances 
Boucher. Virginia 
Brier. Madeline 
Broderick. Genevieve 
Brown, Elizabeth 
Caron, Grace 
Celeberte, Rima 
Cole. Florence 
Cunningham. Eileen 
Curran, Katherinc 
Doherty, Irene 
Eldridge. Ruth 
Fisher. Dorothy 
Goodwin. Dorothy 
Graceffa. Josephine 
Green. Gwendolyn 
Hall, Dorothy 
Hamilton, Alta 
Hanley, Muriel 
Harrington, Gertrude 
Harrington. Mildred 
Hayes. Irene 
Hayes. Veronica 
Hicks. Marian 
Hoffman. Doris 
Irving. Lina 
Lareau, Edwina 
Lavellc. Christine 
I.undcrgan. Mary 
Martin. Margaret 
VlcKcan. Dorothy 
McNcilly. Katherinc 
Montgomery, Bessie 
Mooney. Helen 
Morctti, Vclia 
Munsil, Marjorie 
Murphy. Al: ■£ 

4 3 Thornton Street, Newton 

516 Waverley Oaks Road, Waltham 

24 Elson Road, Waltham 

20 Foster Street, Newtonville 

4 28 Hyde Park Avenue. Roslindale 

1 5 Greenwood Street, Dorchester 

120 Nonantum Street. Brighton 

Church Street, South Sudbury 

29 Elven Street, East Lynn 

3 5 Ellison Park, Waltham 

4 7 Bushnell Street, Dorchester 

4 5 Sumner Street, Milford 
146 Hildreth Street, Marlboro 
71 Nonantum Street. Brighton 
Brigham Street, West Medway 

1 1 2 Quinobequin Road. Newton Lower Falls 

1 2 Mansfield Street, Framingham 

42 Auburndale Avenue, West Newton 

3 5 West Street. Milford 

38 Converse Street, Palmer 

6 1 Beechcroft Street, Brighton 
126 Franklin Street, Framingham 
1 1 Lawton Place, Waltham 

5 9 Hollander Street 
Stevens Street, Marlboro 

67 Winthrop Street. Framingham 

79 Jewett Street. Newton 

3 28 Newton Street, Waltham 

44 Rockridge Road, Waltham 

3 5 Orchard Street. Marlboro 

Mechanics Street, Holliston 

183 Austin Street, Newtonville 

204 South Franklin Street, Holbrcok 

1 2 Hastings Street. Wellcsley 

1 1 Shawmut Avenue. Cocbituate 

1 5 Mill Street, Marlboro 

1 1 6 Thorndikc Street, Cambridge 

193 Beach Street. Marlboro 

122 Church Street. Watertown 

3 2 Stcdman Street. Brooklinc 

7 Church Street, South Barre 

8 Central Street. Holliston 

1 6 Warren Avenue, Mansfield 

3 2 Circuit Avenue. Newton 

4 Lexington Street. Framingham 

r 85 1 

Murtaugh, Margaret 
O'Toole, Florence 
Phillips, Dorothy 
Potter, Marjorie 
Prestinenzi, Eleanora 
Reed, Marian 
Russo, Mary 
Seisig, Dorothy 
Sheehan, Arlene 
Sleeper. Dorothy 
Smith, Mary 
Solar, Gertrude 
Stevens, Maybelle 
Tracy, Alicia 
Werner, Harriet 
Winslow, Louise 
Woods, Mildred 
Zeh, Marian 
Zetterbaun, Herma 

Lavendar Street, Millis 

2 1 South Main Street, Haverhill 

Bacon Street, Ware 

70 Thomas Street, Belmont 

Old Bedford Road, North Westport 

170 Bright Street, Waltham 

101 Howe Street, Methuen 

3 7 Albion Street, Brockton 

29 West Plain Street, Cochituate 

6 1 Oak Grove Avenue, Springfield 

45 Henry Street, Lynn 

20 Richardson Road, Melrose Highlands 

90 Bymer Street, Jamaica Plain 

43 Garden Street, Needham 

1 1 Jenison Street, Newtonville 

36 Front Street, Ashland 

Mill Street, Northboro 

35 Hewins Street, Dorchester 

[ 86 1 

Freshman Guidh 



H, Jo, would you think that writing the class history could be such a hard job? 
Honestly, I can't even think of an appropriate introduction. Of course we 
could say 'We have come to the summit of the hill, etc.,' but somebody said 
that in '30. When I think I have a bright idea I find that someone else has said it 
before me." 

"Oh! bother, the introduction! Choris. Do you remember all that happened our 
first year at Peirce Hall?" 


"Do I remember? How could I forget!" 

Those first feverish hours, saying good-bye to our parents and friends — Making 
new friends and settling in new surroundings. Those awe-inspiring seniors whom we 
gazed upon in reverence! Initiation week, a week of mental anguish for us. but as we 
now know, of joy for those seniors. 

The acquaintance party in Peirce living room soon broke down any barriers that 
might have arisen in our group. We settled into the daily toil with a seriousness that 
would have surprised our teachers back in the old home town. Maybe we surprised 

October was the date for the "Stu. G" dance, one of the two "man" dances which 
the freshmen might attend. 

Close on the heels of the "Stu. G" dance came the Hallowe'en party with the 
ducking for apples, peanut hunt, fortunes and eerie noises. 

Next on the program, and a most talked of event: Harvard- Yale week-end. It 
was at this time that our class began to show promise of athletic prowess (of course 
you remember that we were well represented on Varsity basketball and hockey) , and 
how we showed our "talents" at the banquet. 

Christmas came (as it has in many years past, of course) but this time it brought 
our dearly beloved friend, Saint Nick, in person. He spent a good part of one evening 
with us, and, before departing for the North Woods again, found a gift for each one 
of us in his pack. 


Elections of Class Officers became an issue of extreme importance in January, 

Stunt night was indeed a time for showing ingenuity (believe that's what it was; 
anyway, we won the prize) . 

Fine Arts Play gave opportunity for showing our dramatic ability. 

Sophomore year set us a little apart from the rest as we were "off the hill" in small 
groups in our forced abodes (which we "rationalized" into sorority houses). How- 
ever, we held our Hallowe'en Party in Crocker basement. Was that a proper place for 
a party? Ask anyone who went. Plenty of games and loads and loads to eat. That's 
when we tried to make up for all the breakfasts we had missed by not coming up the 
hill. It was rumored around that some doughnuts were saved as morning meals for 
the next week. 

Harvard-Yale again found us well in the foreground. At this time it was noted 
that many staunch followers of the Red and the Blue "changed their colors." Of course 
one's housemates had nothing to do with this swerving of allegiance! 

By the time St. Nick came around again, we were wishing he would raise our 
chem. marks about 40% instead of bringing presents, — not that we would refuse a 
present at any time, however. 

[91 ] 

■: ■itfa&'t*^ 

The next social event that loomed on the horizon was Sophomore Prom. What 
comment among the upper classmen! Score one for our class. This was an innovation 
for sophomores. We believed in being different, so we took our guests to Holland. How 
charming the windmill, how gay the tulips, how familiar and friendly the atmosphere, 
to say nothing of the Dutch boys and girls, in typical costume, who served delicious 

The end of the sophomore year found us losing many dear friends, among them 
Dr. and Mrs. Chalmers, who were very dear to us. 

Our junior year at Crocker again united us into one big happy family ready to 
welcome Mr. and Mrs. Bagnall. 

Whoever said dishwashing was the bane of women's existence? Why, it was done 
in Crocker with a smile for every dish. Who wouldn't with ice cream in the bargain? 
(Of course, we liked cookies, too.) 

Teaching was a pleasure and gave us a chance to show someone what we had 
learned, such as doing the backstitch and putting the "pop" in popovers. Who could 
help loving kiddies. There are times, and yet times do change! 

Hallowe'en and Christmas parties were a huge success. Stunt night came again 


and with it the banner for our second great success, much to the surprise of all. Our 
skit was the "Doll Shop." 

April Fool's Day brought the usual pranks, but the climax came at dinner when. 
arrayed in gay costumes, we presented to Miss Hall a huge box (and it did not contain 
a bunch of celery) . 

Crocker was at its prettiest when we revived the colonial days as a background 
for our Junior Prom. 

Just a little bit of sadness came upon us as we left our dear old Crocker, but the 
thought of becoming dignified seniors soon cheered us on our way. 

On returning to Framingham, we had to look twice. We were confronted with a 
great change. The construction of the new Washington Highway gave the center a 
different aspect. Fearing that all of Framingham had been changed, we immediately 
sought favorite haunts, and saw with relief that they had still left the reservoir intact. 

Freshman week was in the hands of the seniors. Now it was our turn to assert our 
authority and. with faces which we kept grim, to dole out tasks for those poor unsus- 
pecting freshmen. 


[93 ] 

Caps and gowns lent us a new dignity but this dignity did not stop us, however, 
from becoming basketball "champs" again, a position held by us for four years. Not 
only are we basketball champs, but we have had not a few able actresses to make up the 
casts of the Fine Arts plays. 

Christmas brought us this year the joy of carol singing (in the rain) and a 
revival of the good old "spreads" at Crocker. 

The Dial Dance, a valentine affair, came in February and originated from our 
Sophomore Prom, the one and only such prom in the history of the school. 

June Week is upon us with "Pops" Concert, Baccalaureate Sunday, Class Day, 
Prom and Commencement — and now we all are wondering where the George Wash- 
ington Highway will lead us! 

Choris A. Jenkins 
Josephine Niedzielski 





September 10, 2132 


Modern Excavators Working In Ruins of 

Historic Normal School Relate 

Recent Discoveries 

Modern excavators have been working 
in the ruins of a Historic group of build- 
ings which seem first to have been called 
Normal School and at a later period 
Teachers College. Since the earthquake of 
2098 little has been done to restore rec- 
ords concerning State Education of 200 
years ago. The only papers which could 
be deciphered were written in 193 2. These 
have been compiled by a scientist who is 
responsible for this fascinating investiga- 
tion. The most recent notes were written 
by Green and Auger who were evidently 
students in 1932. They seem to be trying 
to idealize the hopes and aspirations of 
their classmates. We quote from their 
notes: — 

"Priscilla, we hope, will some time 
have the interest, time and necessary ap- 
propriations for the construction of a new 
Sophomore Dormitory; it is her aim and 
we're all for it. 

"Peg Moran is going to astonish the 
world with the new 'Chicken Liver Oil' 
which is colorless, odorless, tasteless and 
nutritious: but it contains all vitamins 
from A to Z. 

"Gin, Dot and Peg arc travelling the 
continent together. Can't you see them' 
Paris! London! Berlin! Oh. to be there — 
wouldn't you love it? — when they are 

"We hope Mildred Heath will be a dean 

at a private institution. Questions seem to 
go with this position. 

"We see Mil Hazard in the Transcon- 
tinental Flying Corps: she is also inter- 
ested in the theory of flying. 

"It is certain that Elie Knox and Phil 
Hillman will be successful song-writers. 
Elie lands the jazz element while Phil 
gives classical touch. 

"Kay Rockwood will be our Alumnae 
President — still acting as guide and coun- 
sellor to those young ladies who seek con- 

"Marian Ramsdell will continue her 
study of art and will reach her zenith of 
artistic ability in a masterpiece called 'Pure 

"Clare will rise to heights as an inter- 
pretative dancing teacher — her intensive 
training at Framingham merits this re- 

"And try to imagine the Newton Cir- 
cuit touring the country. Outstanding per- 
formances will be attributed to the fol- 
lowing: Al Winsloe who wallops the 
drums: Ruth Crowe who does sensational 
tight rope dancing: Eleanor Winters who 
handles fan mail, stage men and, of 
course, the tightening of the ropes. 

"Fascinating true stories will be writ- 
ten by Gladys Felton who divides her 
time between the switchboard and West- 
ern Union. 

[95 ] 

"There will be from among us two 
culinary experts who will give demonstra- 
tions in 4-H club work, and these are 
none other than Grace Alden and Mary 
O'Brien. Grace will do the talking: Mary 
the acting. 

"An exclusive gown-shop on Fifth 
Avenue will attract us — and no wonder — 
it will have a clever business head, Sadie; 
a gracious hostess, Jo; a demure propri- 
etress, Lois; and Ann who will supply an 
atmosphere of wit and humor. 

"Bernice's dramatic ability already has 
taken a sudden turn toward song. She has 
changed her tune from 'Two Loves Have 
V to 'One Alone'." 

Some newspaper clippings dated 1942 
were found, in a folder, which, no doubt, 
can be traced to a member of the faculty 
who was still interested in the wandering 
class of 193 2. They read as follows: — 

"St. Petersburg, Florida. — 'Marian 
Cragg was seen recently on a tour of the 
South. It is said that she prefers St. Peters- 
burg. Her guide and constant companion 
is — ' — the rest of this is illegible." 

"Worcester, Mass. — 'Our favorite au- 
thor has at last published the book we 
have been waiting for. Its alluring title is 
7 000 Ways to Cook for a Husband and 
1000 Ways to Keep Him by Deb Coffin'." 

"Wrentham, Mass. — 'Florence Gates 
and Lil Hoffman have accepted positions 
as joint supervisors of Biology at F. S. 
T. C. They prepare agar in bright col- 
ored petri dishes which harmonize with 
the environment or moods of experi- 

"Lake Placid, N. Y. — 'Miss Phyllis 
Lindstrom of Worcester, Mass., in her in- 
conspicuous way, has won the admiration 
of her Olympic audiences. Her remarkable 
genius in athletics and her personality have 
gained her this honor'." 

"Boston, Mass. — 'A new business firm 
has opened on Wall Street, under the aus- 
pices of McEnaney and Holland. (They 

share a Remingwood Typewriter. What 
Dot misses Tre hits'." 

"Jacksonville, Illinois. — 'This section 
of the country is stormed by the words of 
a famous orator, Miss K. Flinn. She in- 
troduces her address by a lilting theme 
song Punctuality versus Originality'." 

"Framingham, Mass. — 'The Toledo- 
Lawrence Orchestra is invited to play at 
Framingham for one week. The personnel 
of this organization is: — Stringed Instru- 
ments: Helen Conley, Sylvia Leavitt and 
Agnes Duane; Bassoon: Engrid Erickson; 
Kettle drums: Catherine Hutch; Bass 
Viol: S. Lubwitz; Flute: M. North. 
Vocal selections will be rendered by M. 
Toledo. It is rumored that these girls be- 
came homesick again; they've been visit- 
ing here for many years now'." 

The notes continue from here: — 

"A file must be created: one especially 
adapted for unlimited correspondence. 
Esther Berg will achieve this. 

"The master bridge players of our 
group will be Helen Paul and Bea White, 
who have mastered everyone's technique 
— and whose only competitors are Bea 
Vanderhoop and Lillian Tani who play 
'according to Hoyle.' Buddy will be near 
at hand to serve as referee and waterboy. 

"On some fine day there will be seen in 
Paris a group of chattering young women 
on a sight-seeing tour. They will be dis- 
tinguished by a tall girl — none other than 
our friend, Spencer. The group will be 
comprised of 'Dick,' Lu, Ev and — a few 
paces behind — Don, still calling 'Wait for 
me.' Something tells me they're searching 
for Kultur. 

"Millicent and Beth will have invent- 
ed a suitcase which will be light, conven- 
ient and collapsible. It will resemble the 
shape of a book so that the necessity of 
answering the tiresome question, 'Where 
are you going?' may be eliminated. 

'By the time Choris is thirty-five we 
hope that she will have revealed to all col- 


lege students, her secret of poise, calmness 
and that delicate twang of pronunciation. 

"The smart sorority house across the 
street from dear old F. N. S. will be 
matroned by Dot Gorman and Betty 
Sails. It will be designed especially for 
Milford girls, that they may enjoy the 
social side of our school life. Pauline Par- 
rah and Annette Kay will act as hostesses. 

"Lu Balkam will specialize in dress de- 
signing, her famous pyjama letter brought 
her into the limelight. Her favorite topic 
deals with The Blond; from Platinum to 

"We sense that Fran Metcalf will apply 
at West Point as Taps Bugler. We think 
she's successful, more power there! 

"The National Press will make an ex- 
ception on their staff and employ one 
woman, Eunice Bardwell. Her first train- 
ing in collecting news items was in the 
Sociology class. 

"The Misses MacDevitt and Eisenhauer 
will become prominent in aeronautics, and 
there they'll surely help raise the morale 
of Framingham. Other outstanding pilots 
are M. Amato, D. Colburn and Mary 
Eleanor Wetherbee. These latter will de- 
vote one day a week taking passengers 
free — the faculty of F. T. C. will be hon- 
ored as first guests. 

"We fear that Emily will still be tak- 
ing attendance in Chorus — by a much 
more practical method, of course — quite 
similar to a punch-clock system. 

"The C. R. Line is springing up every- 
where. Nice, big busses will be driven by 
careful, competent conductors. Doris Cad- 
rett and Carolyn Rice are the best drivers 
and the most frequent passengers are 
Nancy Sheean, Edith Whittaker and 
Beatrice Escott. And how they all will 
burn up the Boston-Woonsocket-Spring- 
field roads. 

"A tearoom will open in Wellesley and 
will be managed by none other than 
Bubbles and Brownie. As a mascot they 
will secure an Amherstinian kitten named 

Another news article ran: — 


"Shaw, Baldwin, DiPasqua and Mac- 
Donald are recalling their college days by 
clever impersonations of outstanding con- 
temporaries; i. e., the Mills Brothers. The 
bass tones were obligingly rendered by 
Mary Permerino." 

G. Green 
M. Auger 


w '/"»• QcloLer 









Lay us a "chem" book under our head 

And a "bug" book at our feet. 
And a B.S. sheepskin by our side 

Which is our music sweet; 
And make our grave in caps and gowns 

And we shall be complete. 

Yet let us have but time and strength 

With our "chem" book under our head, 
To will away before we're dead 
Choice gifts of '3 2. 

After "Robin Hood's Death and Burial" 
with apologies to Kemp Owyne. 





_g-^-3 OO OO Q^3 Q~7 Oo fc--> 

■ O-o c^?oo c ^r~'_g = ^2- 

To any reporter who needs it, the inquiring minds of Lillian Hoffman and 
Mildred Heath. 

To anyone who can use it, Virginia Britt's monopoly on green ink. 

To the most deserving freshman, ? ? ? ? , Florence Gates' ability to eat and 
keep slim. 

To underclassmen with too many "dates." a most treasured article by Alden, 
Leavitt, and Shaw: "The Art of Happiness with One Man." 

To Elementary Juniors of the class of 1933, Mary Toledo's ability to formulate 
psychological conclusions for Miss Armstrong's reports. 

To the freshman who spends her leisure time looking for air mail, Sonny 
Hazard's letters from the Sunny South. 

To Mr. Archibald and the Musical Clubs, a plant for Room 41 which will 
not get homesick and stray away. 

To Mary Partridge or any six people who can fill it, Marion Ramsdell's pos- 
session of campus. 

To any basketball aspirant, Phyl Lindstrom's crack shots. 

To all those who "cram" before exams, Kay Flinn's unfailing optimism. 

To Betty Beckwith, Fredonia Hartung leaves a monopoly on the West Point 
post office. 

To the Navy and Mildred Smith's hope chest, the "sheets of wind" which we've 
lost in the laundry. They might be useful to a midshipman. 


To whom it may concern, Helen Paul's privilege of inaugurating a tour of the 

To those who are always late, Eleanor Knox's ability to make herself known in 
two places at once. 

To Miss Sparrow, a portable water cooler, now that Miss Taylor has "given 
away" the art of chiseling. May it never run dry! 

To those who receive calls after 10 p.m., private telephones for their rooms. 

To all hungry juniors, a master key for Crocker kitchen doors. 

To history martyrs, a new invention called Radio Watch. Tune-in on Mondays 
at 8 a.m. Your lessons will be broadcasted. 

To Gin Broderick, Ruth Spencer's few extra inches. 

To Commuters who persist in losing the morning train, Mary Eleanor Wether- 
bee's Ford. 

To the future Chairman of Quiet and Order Committee, a Victor Recording 
Machine for all the spicy bits you may hear during the piano solo at Chapel. 

To Betty Pipe, Bernice McGilvray's "The Dartmouth" which occupies the "M" 
box every morning. 

To Ruth Parker, Eleanor Shaw's final last minute rushes. 

To those who enjoy "blind dates," Choris Jenkins' volume entitled "Traveling 
Salesmen I Have Known." 

To Ann Jenkins, a set of individual salt and pepper shakers. — To Peirce Hall we 
give a cargo of these little articles. 

To Florence Curtis, Sally Leavitt's curly locks. May Florence exert her energies 
in a more compensating field. 

To those with busy week ends, "Bern" McGilvray leaves Framingham in a fog. 

To those who would be ultra-modern, the old traditions of this place. 

To Betty Gould, the poetic ability of Kay Rockwood. 

To underclassmen who stay here weekends, Dot Edwards' Guide to Framingham 
and Vicinity with Footnotes. 

To all who are interested, Ruth Dickey's low-down on Boston University. 

To Betty Boynton. Kay Flinn's ability to sleep through classes. 

To all those who worship "Peanut Venders," Ann McCarthy's wit. 

To Bessie Evelyn Montgomery, with a guarantee of one letter a day, Dot Mc- 
Enaney's post office box. 

To Kay Hayden, a world of goods, sophistication, individuality, and quiet. 

To Doris Hoffman, the ability to observe the attractiveness of natural hair. 

To those the angels forgot, the dimples of Evelyn Bullock and Josephine Neid- 

To future Bolsheviks in Horace Mann, The Mules of Edwards and McDevitt. 
Beware of councilors! 

To the burners of mid-night oil. Gertrude Green's nonchalance in the face of an 

To "all those who have taking ways" — a compulsory course under the auspices 
of the Library Council. 

To seal the past and the future, a jar of glue from the class of 1932. 

Priscilla Heathcote 

[ 101 ] 

Most popular — Most capable 
Priscilla Heathcote 

Most versatile — Most artistic 
Clare Curley 

Most dignified 
Marion Ramsdell 

[ 102] 

Most attractive — Pleasing personality 
Bernice McGilvray 

Best all round — Most athletic 
Phyllis Lindstrom 

Greatest Professional Promise 
Lucelia Balkam 

[ 103 ] 

Best natured 
Mildred Hazard 

Changed most 
Dorothy McEnaney 

Most individual — Most sophisticated 
Kathryn Flinn 

[ 104] 


Anne McCarthy 

Most conscientious 
Eunice Bardwell 

Favorite Professor 
Miss Sparrow 

[ 105 


October 2-4 — C. C. C. Round Table and House Party 

October 31 — Student Government Dance 

November 6 — Parents' Day 

November 10 — Fine Arts Club Costume Party 

November 20 — Mock-Man Dance 

November 21 — Harvard-Yale Games and Banquet 

December 8 — Y. W. C. A. Bazaar 

December 21 — Commuters' Christmas Party 

December 22 — Candle-Light Service — Musical Clubs 

January 15 — Musical Clubs Concert 

February 5 — Commuters' Marionette Show 

February 1 6 — Junior-Freshman Tea 

February 1 3 — Dial Formal Dance 

March 4 — International Night — Home Econ. Asso. 

March 1 1 — Concert — Framingham and M. I. T. 

April 8 — Stunt Night — A. A. 

April 15— Fine Arts Club Play 

April 1 9 — Southern Breakfast 

May 6 — Class and Club Formal Dance 

May 1 2 — Fine Arts Club Bridge and Dinner 

May 13-15 — C. C. C. Round Table and House Party 

May 1 7 — Arbor Day Chapel Program 

May 20 — Junior Prom 

May 24 — Musical Clubs' Outing 

June 4 — Club Day 

June 8 — -"Pops" Concert — Framingham Night 

June 1 2 — Baccalaureate Sunday 

June 13 — Field Day 

June 15 — Class Day 

June 16 — Graduation 

[ 106] 



CLASS OF 1929 

Helen K. Bates, demonstrating for the Edison Electric of Boston. 

Katherine Benedict, taught for one year in New Hampshire, Music and Home Eco- 
nomics; now is teaching in Connecticut. 

Mrs. Carl Gates, nee Alice Burgess, has a son two years old. The Gateses are living on 
Cherry Street, Danvers, Massachusetts. 

Elizabeth Chapman Kane is demonstrating for the Edison Electric Company of 
Boston. Mrs. Kane and Miss Bates have given several demonstrations here at 

Harriet Clements is teaching in the State School at Wrentham. 

Elizabeth Eaton, now Mrs. James Adams, has worked as a demonstrator for the 
General Electric Company. She is living in Needham at the present time. 

Gladys Jones is teaching in Ashneld High School. She teaches Home Economics and 
Chemistry: on the side there is basket-ball to coach. 

Esther Hancock, on graduating, went to Ann Arbor, Michigan, for further study. 
She assisted for a short time at Framingham. 

Doris Kearns is teaching at the Academy in Craftsbury, Vermont. 

Beatrice Lovering has been working at Jordan's store in Boston. She is studying to 
be a buyer in her department. 

Dorothy Marble is teaching Home Economics in Brockton. 

Eleanor Mussey was married last fall. 

Gladys Miner has been elected to the position of President of the Home Economics 
Association of Vermont. She has been teaching in Barton Academy, Barton, Ver- 
mont, for the past two years. 

Irene Packard, now Mrs. Loring, is living at 64 Evergreen Street, Kingston, Massa- 

Lois Parks is a very successful teacher in the Junior High School in Arlington. 

Barbara Tracy worked for a short time in Filene's. She is now married. 

Althea Wear taught for two years in Newton. She is now teaching in Waltham. 
Miss Wear announced her engagement a short while ago. 

Marjcrie Heywood is teaching in the Henderson School in Attleboro. 

Mrs. Rowland Ballard, nee Elsie Rimmer, has a little daughter, Barbara Ann. The 
Ballards are now living in New York. 

Irene Wells is teaching in the Stone School at Auburn. 

CLASS OF 1930 

Marion Bennet, Ella Mahoney, Dorothy Jenney are all teaching Home Economics, 

Martha's Vineyard Island. 
Dorothy Church is doing social service work at the House of Seven Gables' settlement, 


[ 108] 

Helen Courtis is teaching in the Junior High School in Claremont, New Hampshire. 
Helen has done some interesting work organizing clubs for boys and girls. 

Ruth Cowdry is teaching in Fitzwilliam, New Hampshire. 

Floris Degere, after studying at Beth Israel, is back at Framingham as Assistant 
Matron of Peirce Hall. 

Mrs. Hubert Watson, nee Elizabeth Erickson, is living at 2 June Street, Worcester, 

Gertrude Doane is teaching in Stoneham. Her engagement recently was announced. 

Elaine Fulton is teaching in the Junior High School in Norwood, Massachusetts. 

Mrs. Thomas Mayers, nee Alice Henry, of 26 Broad Street, Newark, New Jersey, is 
the justly proud mother of Thomas, Jr., born in September, 1931. 

Ruth Jones is having an interesting experience teaching in the Continuation School 
at Milford, Massachusetts. 

Julia Kinney, after training at Walter Reed Hospital, Washington, D. C, is doing 
dietetic work in the South Hospital at Foxboro, Massachusetts. 

Stacey Krasnecki is teaching Home Economics in the High School at Amherst, Massa- 

Hildra Landry taught at Foxboro and is now teaching Home Economics in Marble- 
head, Massachusetts. 

Frances Parker is teaching Home Economics in Ipswich, Massachusetts. 

Gertrude Peters was Assistant Dietitian in the General Theological School in New 
York last year. At present she is in the Woman's Industrial Union in Boston. 

Blanid Reidy is teaching Home Economics in Hudson. She recently announced her 

Olga Sacks is doing very interesting work in reorganizing the Home Economics De- 
partment in Highgate High School, Highgate, Vermont. 

Evangeline Sawyer went to Miss Farmer's School of Cooking in Boston and is now 
demonstrating for the Edison Company. 

Marie Treanor taught one year in the Norwood Junior High School and is now 
teaching in Boston. 

Dorothy Wilkins is teaching in the High School in Norwood. 

Mary Wagner is teaching Home Economics in the High School in Grantwood, New 

Barbara Burr is teaching in the State School at Wrentham. 

Elizabeth Leslie is teaching Home Economics in Leominster. 

Gertrude Archer has been teaching since graduation in Stoughton. 

Carol Bingly is teaching in Charlton, Massachusetts. She has the first six grades and is 
doing a great piece of work. 

Maxine Elliott is teaching in the Center School in Royalston, Massachusetts. 

Josephine Huntley announced her engagement several months ago. 

Helen Ohman is teaching in the Wheelock School in Medfield. 

Helen Paton is teaching in the Paine School in Foxboro. 

Ethel Wood is a teacher in the Sufneld Street School in Agawam, Massachusetts. 

[ 109 ] 

CLASS OF 1931 

Ruth Ackerman is teaching in the Beverly Junior High School in Beverly, Massa- 

Beatrice Arrand is a Home Economics instructor at the same school in which Lois 
Parks teaches, the Junior High at Arlington. 

Ruth Barker is doing grade work in Hartford, Connecticut. 

Phyllis Clarke is teaching in Peterboro, New Hampshire. 

Alice Erickson is teaching in Stoughton. 

Helen Cutter is teaching at the Austin-Cate Academy in Center Strafford, New 

Dorothy Cutter is teaching Home Economics in the Gardner Junior High School, 
Gardner, Massachusetts. 

Ethel Brooks is teaching Home Economics and French in Orange, Massachusetts. 

Alice Greenwood is teaching in the Junior High School in West Hartford. Her engage- 
ment was announced last fall to Richard Brown Brainard. 

Clare Goddard has studied at the Massachusetts General Hospital in Boston this past 

Beatrice Hutchinson, Jeanette Creamer, Ruth Garland, Eva Hall, have left the 
teaching profession to get married. 

Katherine Hebert is teaching in the Junior High School in West Hartford, Connecticut. 

Virginia Howe is teaching in Hanover, Massachusetts. 

Helen McClintcck is teaching in Concord, New Hampshire. We understand that she 
can serve cafeteria lunches for two cents. 

Helen Boutwell is in the Skinner Coffee House in Holyoke. She is doing interesting 
work in the social service line. 

Sylvia Morris is manager of a cafeteria connected with the Springfield Hospital. 

Eileen O'Connor is teaching the fifth and sixth grades in the Governor Bradstreet 
Junior High School, Revere. 

Orele Scott is teaching Home Management in North Andover. 

Mary Whittemore is doing social service work in the City Welfare Department of 

Dorothy Young is teaching Home Economics in Foxboro, Massachusetts. 

Helen Beverly is teaching at Harwich and Marjorie Long at Provincetown, on the 

Erma Ramsdell is teaching Clothing, Geography and Biology at Yarmouth. 

Evelyn Swanson is teaching Home Economics, Geography, and Lunch-room Manage- 
ment in Dennis on the Cape. 
The Cape seems to be one of Framingham's fields! 

Alice Atkins is teaching in the Quincy Home-making School. 

Louise Ralston is teaching in the Continuation School in Haverhill. 

Mary Altimas is doing substitute work in Cambridge. 

Helen Boothroyd is teaching in Bolton. 

Winifred Doneilo has the rural school in Greenfield. 

Hazel Hill has the lower grades in the Francis School in Watertown. 

[ HO] 

Marie Leary is substituting in Franklin. She is having a very interesting year with a 

great variety of classes. 
Dorothy Macallister is teaching the fifth grade in Auburn, Massachusetts. 
Dorothy Nickerson is teaching in Leicester, Massachusetts. 
Thelma Salzgeber is teaching in the new school on Pond Plain, the Pond School, 

South Weymouth, Massachusetts. 
Mary Sheehan has one of the grades in the Jonathan Bright School in Waltham. 


Mrs. Kenneth D. Wakefield, nee Ruth Graves, of the Class of 1924 is running the 

"Toll House" in Whitman, Massachusetts. 
Beatrice Billings, Class of 1924, is Head of the Home Economics Department in 

College of Education, Evanston, Illinois. Last year she studied at Cornell. 
Adeline Missal, Class of 1924, has taken a degree from Columbia University and is 

now Head of the Child Welfare Department in Teachers College, New York. 
Ruth Nutting, Class of 19 24, now Mrs. Harssler, received a degree from Columbia 

University and is Director of the Stern's Nursery School in Brookline. 
Dorothy Marsh, Class of 1917, is running the Culinary Department of the Good 

Housekeeping Institution. She publishes articles in the Good Housekeeping Maga- 
Ada Lovett, Class of 1923, is a dietitian at the Presbyterian Medical Center, New 

York City, the largest hospital in the world. 
Mrs. E. Lawrence Francis, nee Charlotte Wilbur, of the Class of 19 28, is living in 

Ascutneyville, Vermont. 
Alida Frances Pattee, a graduate of Framingham, has written a book entitled 

"Practical Dietetics" which is used extensively in dietary study courses. 


THE Alumnae Association extends hearty greetings to the Class of 193 2. Un- 
doubtedly you are pleased to be the first class to go out under our new name, 
"State Teachers College at Framingham" — and we congratulate you on thus hav- 
ing your heart's desire. 

"The old order changeth yielding place to new," and changes can seldom come 
without some sense of loss. 

Names and places grow very dear through the years, but after all it is the spirit 
that gives life, and may the spirit that has been the glory of the old school dominate 
the new college and deepen with its growth. 

MARY C. MOORE, Secretary. 

[ 111 ] 


October 26, 1931 — Mrs. Catherine Osborne, Director of the Boston Students' Union 
gave a very delightful talk: "The Romance of Fabrics," a story of India and her 
costumes. Many beautiful fabrics were displayed, some over two hundred years old. 

November 2 — Each year finds us anticipating with something of a thrill the coming of 
the Hampton Institute Quartet of Hampton, Virginia, to entertain us with Negro 
spirituals and melodies. "Mighty Lak' a Rose" and "Swing Low, Sweet Chariot" 
are old favorites. This fall November second was our lucky day and, needless to 
say, we all did our best to register appreciation of the Quartet. 

November 9 — Dr. William A. Knight of the Plymouth Congregational Church in 
Framingham inspired us with a talk on "The Song of the Syrian Guest," a book 
of which Dr. Knight is the author. 

November 16 — The Myrtle Jordan Trio again entertained us and were welcomed as 
always. Their music was a delight to hear. The program included a composition 
by Miss Jordan. 

November 16-22 — Book Week — Miss Ritchie introduced the advent of this week by 
presenting to the student body several books — some gifts from members of the 
faculty. "Better read the best books first else there may not be time to read them 
all" was one fine quotation given by a faculty member. Byrd's "Little America" 
and Rachel Field's works were introduced to us by Miss Carter. At the end of the 
week we all had an increased desire to be well-read. 

November 23 — Mr. Frank W. Wright, Deputy Commissioner of Education, lectured on 
"Teachers and Teaching." "Give the child the power to use his mind" has been 
the motto adopted by Mr. Wright's interested audience. 

November 30 — Although it was impossible to have Mrs. Carl L. Schrader, President 
of the Massachusetts Federation of Women's Clubs, with us during book week, we 
were, nevertheless, very glad to welcome her to Framingham at this time and we 
enjoyed her topic: "Love of Literature." She aroused our interest in the foremost 
biographers, poets and authors. 

December 7 — Mr. L. R. Talbot, Educational Field Agent of the Massachusetts Audu- 
bon Society, gave a fine lecture on "Birds and Their Relation to the Common- 
wealth" and showed us lantern slides of many. He asked us to teach and influence 
children to protect and defend birds for economic and aesthetic reasons. 

December 14 — Miss Alma Porter, Assistant Supervisor of Physical Education of the 
State Department, brought a message to us as prospective teachers. She presented 
an interesting discussion on "Health and Its Relation to Teaching." 

December 16-23 — The Christmas spirit prevailed this week. Members of the Fine 
Arts Club and the choir presented tableaux of the Annunciation and Nativity. 
The Glee Club, under the direction of Miss Garland, gave a very inspirational 
candlelight service. Van Dyke's "Keepin' Christmas" was read to us in Chapel 
the morning before vacation and we left for the holidays with the desire to "keep 
Christmas" at home. 

January 4, 1932 — "Two Ways" by Lyman Abbott was read to us by Miss Kingman 
and many New Year's resolutions were renewed in our hearts. 


January 11 — Nancy Byrd Turner, poet and author, was our guest speaker on this 
day. Her talk was, "A poet tells her own tale." Everyone enjoyed both her poetry 
and her rendition of it and the hour quickly sped by. 

January 18 — Mr. Ray O. Wyland, Head of the Educational Department of Boy 
Scouts of America, talked to us on the relationship of Boy Scouting to Home 
and Country. 

February 1 — Arthur B. Lord, Supervisor of Educational Research and Statistics, spoke 
about what the state is doing for its physically and mentally handicapped children. 

February 15 — We were greatly honored by the presence of a distinguished American 
poet, Edwin Markham. His poems "The Man with the Hoe" and "Lincoln, 
the Man of the People" are well known to us all. It was to our great delight 
that, after a number of other poems, he read "Washington" for the first time in 
public. We certainly wish to express our gratitude to Student Government who 
obtained Mr. Markham. 

February 15-19 — Members of the student body — Elementary girls — presented each 
morning a short talk on some period in the life of Washington. The series com- 
prised a life history of him which is of interest to know during this year dedicated 
to honor him. 

February 29 — Mrs. Lewis Johnson, Chairman of the Educational Committee of the 
Massachusetts League of Nations Association, was the speaker. She gave an 
enlightening talk on the League of Nations: telling of its origin and its success 
thus far. She also discussed it with relation to Japan and China. 

March 7 — The Y. W. C. A. presented as their guest speaker Mrs. Francis Sayre, 
daughter of former President Wilson. She discussed Disarmament, presenting it 
to us in its relation to the youth of today, who are to be the leaders of tomorrow. 

March 9 — Dr. Albert Bushnell Hart of Harvard, the Todd Lecturer of this year, 
lectured on "Washington, The School Teacher of the Nation." Dr. Hart is 
President of the Massachusetts Bicentennial Commission and Historian of the 
National Washington Bicentennial Commission. 

March 15 — Ex-Mayor Edwin Childs of Newton was the guest of the student body 
through the efforts of the Student Government Association. He gave us a fine 
lecture on the requirements of good citizenship. 

March 21 — "What Shall We Wear?" adapted from "The Revolt of the Dresses" by 
E. S. Schaeffer was presented by the Dress Appreciation class assisted by Faculty 
and Students — many of the garments modelled were made by the students. 

April 11 — Mrs. Edith Noyes Green of Framingham played various piano selections 
and accompanied Miss Elsie Byrd, soloist, in a most interesting and unusual 
musicale. Mrs. Green delighted her audience with some reminiscences of contacts 
and experiences she has had in connection with her music. 

April 14 — Mrs. Grace Morrison Poole lectured on the South American trip which she 
made last summer. We remember well the one which she gave us last year on her 
European travels, and in the same way on this occasion her talk proved most 
vital, and her personal anecdotes and descriptions of absorbing interest. Mrs. Poole 
is confidently expected to be elected president of the National Federation of 
Women's Clubs in the coming elections. 

May 23 — Miss Margaret Slattery in her talk on the subject of "I Want To Be My- 
self" — made a universal appeal to all and we expect to profit from the substance 
of v/hat she had, in so interesting a manner to tell us. 

[ IH] 


The Qate Post 


Thomas A'Kempis Club 

A. Rawstrom D. Hutchinson G. Winchenbaugh M. Blaikth 

L. Mitchell F. Sincerbeau D. Brown 


A. Murphy Miss French P. Hillman M. Ramsdell 

M. Partridge Miss Taylor Miss Savage 
B. Brown D. Foster R. Dickey P. Heathcote 


THROUGH the interest and co-operation of the Council and Student Body the 
accomplishments of the Association have marked, very definitely, steps of ad- 
vancement and improvement. 

This year marks the inauguration of the Budget Plan into the scheme of things 
here. It is a plan worked out by council committees of previous years. This new- 
experiment has justified itself. It has been both an economy to the students and an 
assurance of well-attended school functions, since over four-fifths of the school mem- 
bership availed themselves of this new opportunity. 

The only informal, double dance of the year was given by the Student Govern- 
ment Association in October. Financially, it was so successful that we were able to 
be more generous than formerly at Christmas: gifts to the Framingham Associated 
Charities and to the Hampton Institute were timely, and appreciated. 

We were exceedingly fortunate in having as speakers and entertainers during the 
Monday Assembly period: Edwin Markham, the Poet: Ex-Mayor Childs of Newton: 
and the Weber Quartet. 

The idea of the development of a college paper has been fostered by the As- 
sociation. We are gratified to follow the work and results of the very competent staff 
under the leadership of Marie Blaikie, Editor-in-chief, who has been made a member 
of the council. 

During the year extensive revision of the handbook has been accomplished. 

Mass meetings in which the students have voiced their opinions on matters of 
student concern, have been held during the spring term. 

Although many matters which the students feel perhaps should be discussed and 
settled upon by the council come under the category of affairs of the administration, 
there is a very definite need and place for this student governing body which is yearly 
becoming greater and mere representative. 

[ 116] 


L. Mitchell A. Jenkins G. Winchenbaugh K. Gavin 
M. Coulter A. McGinnis M. Slayton D. Murphy 

A. Billa H. Russo R. Patten E. Smith D. Gilmore 
M. Secor D. Foster A. Murphy M. Blaikie M. smith E. Gardner Miss Kingman 


FOR many years the faculty, students and alumnae of Framingham have hoped 
that sometime a school paper might be established with the purpose of forming a 
definite bond between the alumnae and college, strengthening the interests and re- 
lationships between the commuters and boarding students, and arousing a new literary 
interest in the college. The idea originated many years ago with Mr. Frederick Ried 
of the art department and resulted, not in a periodical newspaper, but in the establish- 
ment of our present year book, "The Dial." 

Probably few students realize how much time and effort was spent by certain or- 
ganizations of the college before such a possibility might be placed before the student 
body. The five English teachers formed a committee, with Miss Gerritson as chairman 
in an attempt to change the idea of a newspaper from something vague to something 

Meanwhile the Student Government Council had been working on the same idea 
and soon the two committees combined to work together on the growing prospect. 

We must not forget the "Hill Top News." Probably it was that organization 
which stimulated so much interest in a college newspaper. We add that the "Hilltop 
News" left the sum of twenty dollars to the Student Government Organization for the 
use of the newspaper. 

Three issues of the Gate Post have been published since its establishment in Feb- 
ruary. 1932. We believe that it is another new feature which will become permanent 
through the interest and efforts of everyone connected with F. T. C. 


R. Spencer K. Flinn M. Ramsdell R. Parker M. Partridge Mr. Reid 
M. Kennedy J. Czelusniak E. Knox M. Hazard D. Hutchinson, M. Cragg 
B. Brown B. McGilvray P. Heathcote 


THE Class and Club Council was organized in the school year of 1928-29, for 
the purpose of bringing together the leaders of the school clubs and classes so that 
there might be active co-operation among the various organizations of the 
school, and to carry on the social activities of the school. 

The members of this council consist of a president, secretary and treasurer, and 
each class and club president. 

This fall we planned the activities of the school year at our house-party which 
was held at Riverbank Lodge. We also arranged the calendar for club meetings. Plans 
for the various classes and clubs were discussed. 

Our meetings are held regularly the second Tuesday of each month. 

Our main activity this year was a spring formal dance in May. 

In the spring the council elect is invited to join the council at its week-end 
house-party. At this time the new officers become acquainted with the responsibilities 
which will be theirs the following year. 

Our school activities this year have been most successful and we wish to thank 
both faculty and students for their interest and co-operation. 

[ 118] 

E. Whitney L. Hathaway R. Parker L. Linton 
P. Hillman S. Putnam M. Moran H. Russo Dr. Foster 


E. McDevitt 
E. Gould ^ 
M. Miles \ 
M. Ross ] 
M. Evans j 
A. Billa }» . 
E. Waite 

C. Keating 

D. Hutchinson 1 
K. Faunce 
W. Granger 
R. Grant 
V. Jocelyn 




THE Chemistry Department alone of all the departments at Framingham Teach- 
er's College is organized on an honor system plan. It is headed by a Council and a 
Sub-council. It began as an experiment under Student Government, but was so 
successful that it later was more completely organized under a constitution and its 
own council and assumed charge of all matters in the Chemistry Department. The aim 
of the Council is to promote student development and co-operation. 

[ H9] 

Mr. Archibald E. Shaw P. Hillman A. Winslow Mr. Reid 
D. McEnaney H. Reagan E. Swann K. Flinn e. Knox K. Rockwood 


THE Framingham Musical Clubs constitute an organization which offers to its 
members participation in Glee Club, Orchestra and Choir. These clubs, both in- 
dividually and collectively, strive throughout the year's activity to fulfill their 
purpose, i. e., to gain an understanding and appreciation of good music and to add 
something of beauty and richness to the lives of others. 

Christmas week was an active one. The Choir sang in the Fine Arts Club Christ- 
mas tableau. Glee Club and Orchestra presented a most inspiring program at the Candle- 
light Service. 

March 1 1th was the date of the Annual Concert. Two soloists, trumpet and piano, 
were features of the event. 

In January the Clubs gave a joint concert with M. I. T. Musical Clubs followed 
by a dance for members. 

Throughout the year the clubs have contributed to various events. A small group 
from Glee Club and Orchestra entertained at an anniversary meeting of the D. A. R. 
The Glee Club group sang at the Y. W. C. A. Christmas Vesper Service. Orchestra 
played at a meeting of the Framingham Women's Club. At Thanksgiving time and on 
Arbor Day Glee Club sang appropriate music. In May a representative group from Glee 
Club and Orchestra presented a Bicentennial program at a conference of superinten- 

[ 120] 

dents held at Bridgewater. And in June the clubs will participate in the Commence- 
ment week program. Choir will sing for Baccalaureate and Glee Club and Orchestra 
will give a concert on Horace Mann terrace the evening of Class Day. 

The Choir has sung at Chapel on Tuesday mornings throughout the year and 
added something of inspiration to the exercises. It is the intention of the Clubs to sup- 
plement the gowns in possession of Choir with gowns for the entire group of twenty 

The activity of these Clubs necessitate a great deal of faithful and hard work on 
the part of members, but compensation is adequate in fulfillment of purpose, satisfac- 
tion resulting from commendable accomplishment and real enjoyment and there have 
been social good times — in an afternoon tea early in the year and in the informal outing 
in May. 

Our successful year, as we deem it, we owe in large measure to Miss Garland and 
to Mr. Archibald — our musical directors for first and second semesters, respectively. We 
appreciate that from them we received the best of training and the utmost of sympathy. 

To Mr. Ried we feel grateful for help and suggestions in his capacity of faculty 
business advisor during the first semester of the school year. 

[ 121 ] 

V. Richardson E. West Miss Carter B. McGilvray M. Secor 


THE major aim of the Fine Arts Club this year has been the reorganization of the 
club into three main divisions consisting of a literary, drama, and an art group. 
Our main project has been to remodel a studio in May Hall Attic. This 
should be completed in June, and is something which will give, we hope, to all 
the members a great deal of pleasure, and a fitting atmosphere in which to work. 

A tea in October proved very successful and helped a great deal in our member- 
ship drive. 

November was the scene of a most delightful costume party, and the artistic 
decorations were worthy of much praise. 

"Why the Chimes Rang" was an impressive Christmas play which was sponsored 
by the Fine Arts Club in connection with the Y. W. C. A. bazaar. 

Miss Carter gave a very pleasing book review in February. The literary group 
brought us this interesting program. 

"You and I" by Philip Barry was chosen for the annual Fine Arts Play and 
presented April 15th. This always proves to be one of the main social events of the 

The bridge dinner at the Framingham Country Club always closes the ac- 
tivities of the club and is anticipated with much pleasure. 

Although our club has spent most of its time this year in reorganization, we hope 
each member has received some profit and enjoyment from it, and that members of 
the club may benefit next year by our efforts. 

We wish to express our appreciation to all members of the faculty and student 
body who have helped to make this year a successful one. 



Veronica Duane 

Roderick White 

Nancy White . 

Maitland White 


G. T. Warren . 

Jeoffrey Nichols 

. Ruth Johnson 

Lettice Mitchell 

Bernice McGilvray 

. Ruth Spencer 

. Elizabeth Pipe 

Lucia Back 

Harriet Werner 


L. Keiley A. Morse E. Sullivan 
L. Mitchell v. Britt m. Cragg 

F. Gates E. Smith l. Joy 
P. Lindstrom Miss Taylor 


OUR Athletic Association this year has endeavored to arrange a program of sports 
which might appeal in some phase to every girl. Individual interests have been 
considered because we believe that every girl must have an interest in at least one 
type of sport. Basketball, baseball, tennis, hiking, hockey and volley ball were on the 
program; and skating and swimming were sponsored by the Association. 

During senior week in September a hike for the seniors and their freshmen sisters 
was sponsored by the Association. 

Our first event of the year was the annual "weenie" picnic. This was followed by 
Harvard and Yale mass meetings at which each group of girls elected their respective 
committees for H-Y week-end. 

The annual Harvard-Yale week-end was greeted and carried through with the 
usual amount of enthusiasm. 

On December fourth, three delegates were sent to Westfield to the Athletic Con- 
ference held there for Massachusetts Normal Schools. 

The Stunt Show, an annual event, was very much of a success. Each class pre- 
sented an individual stunt and variety was therefore in order. And the faculty, represent- 
ing manager and clientele of the last word in a Beauty Shoppe elicited a hilarious and 
appreciative response from the audience. 

Our final event which completes the activities for the year is the awarding accord- 
ing to achievement of numerals, letters, and certificates to those who have earned them 
by participation in the various sports. 

As THE DIAL goes to press the members of A. A. are looking forward to the Play 
Day at Bridgewater to which F. T. C. girls have been invited. 

[ 124] 

E. Swann E. Gardner R. Osborne C. Curley 
Miss Poole E. Norby R. Spencer M. Kennedy Miss French 


THE Home Economics Club was organized at Framingham in 1924. Our purpose 
is to bring together Home Economics Club students so that they may keep in 

touch with current topics of Home Economic interest, and to provide an organ- 
ization about which school activities related to Home Economics center. The club is 
affiliated with the State, New England, and American Home Economics Associations. 

We started our club activities by a membership drive day which included a tea in 
the afternoon. 

In November the club sponsored a waffle breakfast, which was enjoyed by all stu- 
dents of the school as well as club members. 

December 5th two delegates were sent to the fall meeting of the New England 
Home Economics Association held in Boston. They brought back interesting short re- 
views of the lectures and gave us an idea of what the meetings were like. 

This year we were very fortunate to have Dr. Robert H. Richards, a well known 
scientist, and the husband of Ellen H. Richards, talk to the club members about her 
life, and show us some interesting pictures of her. 

International Night was held March 4th and was a successful and interesting 

In April the Massachusetts Home Economics Association met at Framingham 
and we were honored in helping to entertain them. 

This year the National Home Economics Convention is to be held at Atlanta. 
Georgia, and we are planning to send a delegate. 

We wish to express our appreciation to all members of the faculty and student 
body who helped make this year a successful one. 

[ 125] 

M. Little 

B. Brown 

Miss Savage 

M. Ross 

A. McGinnis 


THE Commuters' Club is an organization which functions to aid the commuting 
students in all possible ways. This year it has held regular monthly meetings at 

which common problems were discussed. Social events have also had a place on its 
program. Early in the year Mrs. Bagnall and Miss Savage entertained the commuters 
at a tea. Somewhat later Miss Cummings gave an illustrated talk on Iceland for the 
club's entertainment. 

A delightful Christmas party was held just before Christmas and on February fifth 
the annual Commuters' activity was held. This year a Marionette Show was the 
feature presented. 

Through the efforts of Mr. Bagnall a new room was opened for the use of the 
commuting students. 

The club wishes to thank all members of the faculty, especially Miss Savage and 
Mr. Ried, and the student body for the help they have given to make this year a suc- 
cessful one. 

[ 126] 


& ft! ^ ^ ^ ^ 

I -:> 

V. Richardson L. Bullard A. Marshall F. Metcalf D. Brighton L. Tani 
Dr. Meier G. Alden G. Woodbury R. Parker E. Gould Miss Hunt 


THIS year the Y. W. C. A. has undertaken a new policy and has introduced a 
new phase into its program here at Framingham. When certain Cabinet members 

and advisors met at Wellesley last fall to make plans for the year, they spent a 
great deal of time trying to find a way to give every individual an opportunity to get 
what she wanted from Y and to give something worthwhile to the student body as a 
whole. To do the former the membership was divided into five groups. Five leaders 
were suggested and five girls offered to help in organizing the plans. 

The first undertaking was to discover what the members wanted and then to find 
an opening through which to obtain it. Since that time about twenty "discussions" have 
been held to which anyone was welcome and from which some very worthwhile things 
have evolved. One of the latter was the Christmas Vesper Service held at the little Epis- 
copal Church and to which the entire student body was invited. Another was the cheery 
visit made at the Old Ladies' Home to sing and read to them and to wish them a Merry 

To accomplish the second intent of bringing something worthwhile to the student 
body the club presented Mrs. Francis B. Sayre. daughter of Woodrow Wilson, at a 
Monday afternoon assembly. The subject of her address was "International Relations." 
Everyone enjoyed the pleasant hour spent listening to Mrs. Sayre. Afterwards a tea was 
served in her honor to which the faculty and members of the Y. W. C. A. were invited. 

In addition to various meetings Y had a "go-to-church Sunday" at the beginning 
of the year, ran a very successful Christmas Bazaar and sent delegates to conferences and 
Camp Maqua. 

[ 127] 

K. Good L. Keiley H. Russo 

C. Keating M. Kennedy Miss Joyce 


THE Thomas A'Kempis Club of Framingham Normal School is a club for the 
girls of the Catholic faith. This club was formed in 1918 to take the place of the 
various Catholic clubs to which the girls belonged at home, to provide a means 
whereby the girls might get together to discuss common problems and also to bring 
them together socially. 

Our club is affiliated with the Federation of College Catholic Clubs which con- 
sists of over one hundred student clubs throughout the United States and Canada. We 
are represented at all of the meetings of the New England Province which are held in 
Boston every month. In the fall we conducted a formal dance with three of the other 
clubs of the province. One of our members attended the National Convention which 
was held in New York last July. 

We are kept in close contact with the clubs by means of the "Newman News," the 
official publication of the Federation, which every member of the A'Kempis receives 
every month. 

Our meetings are held the second Thursday of each month either at St. Bridget's 
Rectory or at the church. The programs of our meetings have been alternately social 
and business. Father Dunford, our chaplain, has given us many instructive talks. 

We hope that the A'Kempis Club will continue to keep up the good spirit, loy- 
alty and cooperation that it has shown this past year. 

[ 128] 



E. Mendum A. Eccles B. Vanderhoop Miss Taylor 

L. Mitchell F. Gates K. Flinn 

I. Hayes Miss Taylor L. Joy 

G. Green A. McCarthy P. Lindstrom G. Swanson 

[ 130] 


THE day of the Harvard-Yak basketball game was the most exciting game of all 
the year at Framingham Teachers College — and is never to be forgotten ... A 
day which brought new adventure to the freshmen. A day in which sophomores 
and juniors forgot all else excepting the urge root for either the crimson or the blue. A 
day in which every senior received a thrill, and felt a pang, too — to realize it was her 
last year for active participation. A day that brought back eager alumnae to share in the 

The school is divided: 500 girls have taken sides and, in turn, marched into the 
gym, a gymnasium where crimson stands for Harvard and blue for Yale, where a Har- 
vard song and cheer led by Lu Hathaway is answered with a song and cheer led by Dot 
Edwards, from Yale. 

At 3 o'clock all eyes turn to the door. At last! Here they come! 6 girls to fight for 
Johnny Harvard, and 6 girls to defend the name of Eli Yale. 

Now for 32 minutes of exciting play. Time in at the whistle — A quarter — Halves 
— Game! Score!! It is so close the referee counts twice. A victory for Harvard! A clean 
game played by two well-matched teams — 

Later, the grand Finale — the Banquet — where a merry time was had by all and 
good fellowship reached its zenith. 

[131 ] 

F. Hartung L. Balkam Miss Taylor E. Smith D. Howard 
M. Moran M. Kennedy M. Cragg O. Buttrick P. Cairns E. Campbell M. Werner 

D. George G. Reed Miss Taylor E. Wetherbee R. Carlon 




THE Harvard-Yale hockey game was indeed a fit starter for the day. The two 
teams flanked by their supporters, dressed in their respective "colors," marched 
down Union Avenue to the Athletic Field. Harvard lined up on one side; Yale 
on the other. 

Amidst songs and cheers two well-trained teams line up on the field ready for 
action — Bully! The game is on — What speed — action — playing! With clever dribbling 
and skillful passes the ball is manipulated about that field as it never has been before. 
Then a last smashing goal — and victorious Yale team is ready to lead the snake dance 
back to "the hill." 

[ 133] 

The all-round F at F. S. T. C. is awarded to those students who, from active par- 
ticipation and superior ability in athletics, have earned 900 A. A. points. 

* To those Seniors who have 1,000 or more points accredited to their records the 
certificate is presented. 

[ 134] 

Wearers of The All Round F 

[ H5 ] 


CLASS basketball started off with a bang immediately after Christmas vacation. 
Practice was held four nights a week with a large number of girls competing for 
the honor of being on the class teams. Finally the teams were chosen and the 
series started Feb. 1st. After five weeks of playing the seniors finished with the honors, 
thus completing their 4th year of championship play. 

Games Won by 

H. A. Seniors versus Elem. Juniors H. A. Seniors 

Elem. Juniors versus H. A. Sophs Elem. Juniors 

H. A. Freshmen versus Elem. Freshmen H. A. Freshmen 

Elem. Juniors versus H. A. Freshmen Elem. Juniors 

H. A. Seniors versus H. A. Juniors H. A. Seniors 

H. A. Seniors versus H. A. Sophs H. A. Seniors 

Elem. Juniors versus H. A. Juniors Elem. Juniors 

H. A. Freshmen versus H. A. Sophs H. A. Freshmen 

H. A. Seniors versus Elem. Freshmen H. A. Seniors 

Elem. Juniors versus Elem. Freshmen Elem. Juniors 

H. A. Seniors versus H. A. Freshmen H. A. Seniors 






Hockey, loved by one and all, 
Is popular throughout the fall; 
It furnishes keen competition 
For all of us who have ambition. 

You're a half or a full or an inner or wing, 
And you dash down the field at the whistle's loud B-r-r-ing! 
The jab, thrust and dribble you'll use as you play, 
And it helps out to practice a little each day. 

You'll get some bangs: perhaps a bruise; 

You won't always win, but — you won't always lose. 

It's all in the game, a lively one — 

Come on out and play; — it's loads of fun! 

[ 136] 


IN Spring and Fall, tennis surpasses all in filling in our leisure hours. We. on The 
Hill, had the unusual opportunity of witnessing a brilliant match played by Mrs. 
Wightman, Mrs. Corbiere, and Lee and Mianne Palfrey. The tennis enthusiasts 
were fortunate in receiving helpful pointers from Mrs. Wightman and in playing with 
these noted tennis stars. 

This Fall, the doubles tournament met with much enthusiasm as testified by the 
unusually large number of contestants. Marion Cragg and Phyllis Lindstrom were the 
victors. Congratulations! 

The singles tournament is held in the Spring. Doris Edwards holds the title for 
the 1931 tournament. 


You may not be fashioned on basketball lines, 

Nor yet have the volley ball craze; 

You may not be "stocky" enough to play hockey 

Nor in tennis keep out of the "haze." 

Swimming and baseball you may have no taste for 

Yet, when you feel dull, use this "psych" 

Cast aside work and care; for the fresh air prepare — 

Get out-of-doors and enjoy a good hike. 

[ 137] 



Mary O'Brien 
Madeline Auger 
Elizabeth West 
Frances Ramsdell 





DURING this past year members of every class have lived here in Horace Mann 
Hall. To have a large number of Freshmen distributed throughout the dorm, 
was a novel and very successful arrangement. They entered most whole-heart- 
edly into the spirit of friendliness which has always characterized the atmosphere of 
Horace Mann. 

During the year many informal good times were had in the living room. The 
mention of cider and doughnuts immediately recalls to mind the Hallowe'en party. 
And the Christmas party is not soon to be forgotten either. Who could but be merry 
on that night with good Saint Nicholas (and an excellent impersonator was Dr. 
Meier!) bringing cheer and good will to our hearts. 

The new radio, which was presented to Horace Mann Hall early in the fall, has 
been enjoyed a great deal by every member of the house. 

To Miss Swan, our house-mother, and Nurse Robbins we feel grateful. They 
have been very kind and have shown a great deal of interest in us all. 

We will always cherish memories of Horace Mann, and future years will find 
us returning to visit it and reminisce about our happy days here. 



Esther Dunham . 
Betty Beckwith . 
Elizabeth Sullivan 
Eleanor Wagner . 





students mopping up the floor, 

If we can bake our bread while all around are 

If we can mix a batter and then bake it while girls are cleaning windows by the score, 

If we can wait and not be bored while waiting as our cake sinks gently in the pan, 

If we can take the mixture from the oven and render hits from tuneful Mary Ann. 

If we can make our culinary efforts the envy of the ordinary cooks 

We'll never need to mix another batter, and we can start a bonfire with the books. 

If we can dream and not make dreams our master while making beds and cleaning up 

the walls — 
Our Herculean efforts will make the heart beat faster as we help to keep in order 

Crocker Hall. 
If we can borrow words from Rudyard Kipling to write about the tasks at Crocker 

Why not seize a few from Channing and sing of his symphonic clarion call — 
"To live content, to study hard, to seek simplicity." 
They weave their way through Crocker days, embodied in my symphony. 

M. N. 



R. Patten, L. Mitchell 
L. Hathaway, A. Wagner 
B. Willard, A. Morse . 







Many fond mem'ries on this page I've seen, 
Written by girls who've done well — 
But within my walls I hold cherished tho'ts 
Only I, Peirce Hall, can tell. 

With the entrance of Freshmen and return of the rest 
In September — the year thirty-one; 
With renewing of friendships and maktng of new, 
My jovial year was begun. 

Most of the first week was well taken up 
With unpacking and fixing of rooms. 
The end of the week brought the usual array 
Of girls with dustpans and brooms. 


The girls who were friendly helped those who were not 
To work and to play with a will. 
(And I "listened in" on many remarks 
In favor of life "on the hill".) 

Soon all were accustomed to life far from home 
And buckled right down to their work. 
Hospitable matrons — Misses Keith and Degere 
Did their part — not a task did they shirk. 

Many affairs went on in my midst — 
Some serious, some hearty, and hale: 
Dances and parties, house-meetings, and then, 
The banquets — foremost, Harvard-Yale. 

I've served as a home for these girls all my life — 
As I pause to look back o'er the years 
I feel happy and proud of the friendships they've made 
And cherish their laughter and tears. 

As my walls have resounded with laughter and mirth 
All the years of my life "on the hill," 
May I always be silently proud of my girls 
"Who work and who play with a will." 

L. M. 

[ 143] 


Up ere the dawn of day 
With nine hungry mouths to feed — 
For strong healthy girls and gay 
This is the life indeed! 

But weary hours of studying, 
Crawling into bed very late 
Lead to salt in the cocoa, 
No baking powder in the cake. 

Washing, sweeping and dusting, 
Waiting on table 'twixt bites — 
Next to classes we're hustling 
To climb intellectual heights. 

Then gathering round at twilight 
To close the day with song, 
We form a tired but happy group — 
The Vocational Household throng. 

M. W., '35 




Up the hill from Mrs. Amidon's- 
Full of glee and full of songs. 
Come Peg and Florence and Lil, 
The gay, the neat, and the still. 

Trudging up the hill, we three, 
Happy, singing, and carefree; 
Both in sunshine and in rain 
We climb the hill, just the same. 


You're "looking for Barber's — " 

Did I hear you say? 

It's just over the hill 

And not far away. 

Simply down the hill 

And turn to the right; 

And there watching for you, I know, 

Will be four faces bright. 

Eleanor, Marion, Dottie and Anne 

Will welcome you into their happy clan 

To partake of their crackers, or foods that are sweet. 

And you'll find it a quite unforgettable treat. 

Miss Barber gives parties and — say are they good! 

We have games, talk, and limericks, and food 

Such as you've never tasted before; 

'Cause food like she cooks can't be bought in a store. 

Though sometimes we argue; it's only in fun. 

And we make up again with a good-natured pun. 

We always have studying right there on hand; 

But that doesn't phase our merry band. 

And when that's all finished and we hear ten ring 

You can't hear a noise, not a single thing 

Except a voice, saying in a tone sincere, 

"Gee. Dot, I'm glad that we're living down here." 

[ H5] 


A Mouse's Peep in the House 

Time: 8.30 P.M. 

Place: "Upstairs" at 26 Main Street 

Characters: Sally Leavitt Marion Morse 

Ingrid EriksonEleanor Lawrence 
Mary Toledo 
Act I — and only 

A Busy Night 
Scene I 

In a blue room a little girl in a bright red corduroy bathrobe is sitting on the 
floor. She is cutting out a picture. All around her are newspapers and history pictures 
— Mary is evidently celebrating the Bicentennial! 

Scene II 

In the front room in which, incidentally, there are two lights, sits a ladylike 
person at her desk. She holds a cotton ball in her hands and is busily engaged in 
picking out the seeds. Eleanor is interested in Eli Whitney and his cotton gin! 
Scene III 

Over the threshold is a large, cheerful room and on the bed, there lies a pure 
Nordic-type lady propped up with many pillows. She is reading Warwick Deeping's 
latest. A studious freshman sits at a table absently chewing a pencil-end while reading 
a Lowell newspaper! If you have visited the house you no doubt have recognized 
Ingrid and Marion. 

Scene IV 

Through the open door of the former room, a curly-headed miss is visible. 
She is talking (evidently) to the two readers in the room beyond: but all the while 
rapidly tracing maps of Greece — Sally, no doubt, has Greek myths on her mind. 


(Wise mouse to himself) "Humph! What a heterogeneous group!" 


The Home of the Happy H(e)arts 

No wonder the Freshmen refused the dorms, 
No wonder the students braved winter's storms — 
A more home-like place couldn't be found 
Than the home of the Harts in this little town. 

Four of us — two Sophs, two Freshies — 
Edith, Agnes, Marjorie, and Betty: 
Each had her own art, and each did her part 
In making up the social chart. 

. Sgjjggig&jMgifJE 

iujl L-J LjI 

Those cosy rooms held happy scenes, 

Also a student's many dreams; 

And now as the end of good times draws near 

We know we'll remember this one glad year. 

[ 146 ] 

On the eleventh of last September 
In the broiling heat of the day, 
Two Sophomores, one Junior and one Freshman 
Came to Dalton's house to stay. 
The Dorm soon lured the Freshman, 
But the other three still remained 
To climb the hill at break of day 
Whether it snowed, or hailed, or rained. 
Twas on rainy days that Amy shone 
With gunboats on her feet; 

But her room-mate shone in the midst of the night 
With her nightmares, short and sweet. 

Ev kept peace between the two, 

When she had nothing else to do; 

But her spare time was mostly spent 

In finding where her cider went. 

Then Nyda came with good intent 

To show what study really meant; 

But found that she must learn to shirk 

When people eat instead of work. 

Who wouldn't eat, when chocolate cakes — 

The best that the House Mother makes — 

Are served? — And now lo and behold! 

I find my story is all told. 


Seven little Sophs, 
Down at McGrath's; 
Retta had to leave 
And then there were six. 

Six little Sophs 
Down at McGrath's 
Rushed into breakfast 
Just a little late. 

Six little Sophs 

Down at McGrath's 

Appropriate the alcove 

For their luggage of all sorts. 

Six little Sophs 
Down at McGrath's 
Getting up a spread 
Just before bed! 

Six little Sophs 
Down at McGraths: 
Dot, Claire, and "Bunny", 
Marge. Syl, and "Pokey". 


[ H7] 


At Eagan's — down on Maynard Road, 
We have the best of fun. 
I can't begin to calculate 
The crazy things we've done. 

Of course, it must look queer to see 
Us trailing to the "Dorm" 
A little after seven, but — 
We must run true to form. 

We felt disturbed when we forgot 
Half of our junk, until 
We grew used to carrying napkins 
And laundry up the hill. 

But soon we lost our friend, Maybell, 
She couldn't stand our place — 
So she left her room-mate, Zeze, 
Installed as the "Lone Ace." 

Zeze then called on Agnes 
And her room-mate, Weesie Clarke, 
And what three girls can't do 
At Eagan's — after dark! 

We park ice cream and fudge cake 
On the piazza roof, 
(A satisfactory ice chest) 'though 
We wish it were rain proof. 

Of course, we'd really like to dwell 

On campus all the time: 

We'd like three rooms at Horace Mann — 

Oh, that would be sublime! 

But since that is impossible, 
You can easily see 
We're glad to live in any part 
Of our dear F. T. C. 


A very lonesome Freshie to McBride's did come, 
But it didn't take her long to find that it meant home. 
Although the whole year through she remained all alone, 
There she found lots of happiness and loads of fun. 

Margaret Donlan 

[ 148] 


Meet Our President 

[ 149] 


We thank you, poet, for to-day, 
We thank Thee, Father, for the poet 
Who has the gift to say 
What we would say — if we but could 
Describe the sky, the sea, the wood. 

How gratifying it must be 

To think above and nearer Thee, 
To voice the things you feel, 
To steal the beauty of the world 
And make it precious as a pearl. 

We thank you, poet, for to-day, 
We thank Thee, Father, for the poet 
Who teaches us to pray, 
And sets our hampered spirits free 
To see the world in ecstasy. 

Kay Rockwood 


Night steals over the hilltops 
When the afterglow of the sun 
Fades on the far horizon 
And brings peace to everyone. 

Peace, bringing content and rest, 
Banishing sorrow from a breast, 
Taking all care and setting it free 
Into safe eternity. 

Clear, matchless beauty of the night 
That makes a heart leap with delight. 
A silent prayer escapes from me — 
May I ever thankful be. 

A. McCarthy. 



You may hold that poetry 
Is one of God's great gifts 

Given to certain favored ones — 
To make words sing and lift. 

If you walk and talk with God 
And pray on bended knees, 

If you gather lilac sprays 

And sense the grace in trees, 

If you see beauty in the dawn 

And love the stormy sea, 
Surging wild, in foamy gusts, 

Across the rock-walled quay. 

If you believe that one who dies 

Attains a higher goal 
You shall not envy gift of rhyme — 

You've poetry in your soul. 

J. Rhodes. 

Once I made a carriage out of a cabbage head: 

Its four beet wheels were bright and shining red; 

I tore the silken hair from a growing ear of corn 

And made golden reins for the carriage to be drawn; 

I chose noble field mice for their gallant deeds 

And gave to them the honor of being royal steeds; 

I found a white grub of very high esteem 

And placed him in the coach as driver of the team; 

I looked for passengers, and found a bride and groom — 

A bumble-bee and lady-bug upon their honey-moon; 

Off to the sea-shore I had them drawn, 

Out, and across my dew-wet lawn. 

Betty Gould. 

[ 151 ] 


Mother put the window close by my bed 
So I could watch the squirrels without lifting my head; 
In and out the branches and up and down the tree — 
I wonder if they really are performing just for me? 
Out thru my window I can see the birds at dawn 
Fluffing their feathers and perching for a song; 
Robins and orioles, and once a chick-a-dee. 
I wonder if they really do dress up just for me? 
Mother leaves the curtain up when dusk comes down 
So I can watch the shiny stars circle 'round the town; 
From out behind the steeple and across the grassy lea — 
I wonder if they really do twinkle just for me? 

Betty Gould. 


Upon my dining table I've laid my damask white, 
I've set my thinnest china and goblets, shining bright. 
He loves the smell of bayberry; I love its candlelight — 
And the flame burns steadily for our silver wedding night. 

Betty Gould. 

A book to read 

And a quiet spot — 

An hour to spend 

On random thot 

Instills in me 

A wish to be 

Writing — on "humanity"; 

A wish that some day 

I might bring 

A newer twist 

To some old thing — 

Something that 

As others read 

Might seem to meet 

Some inner need. 



ENVOI - 1932 

When we come to the end of our senior year, 

To the shrine of our hopes and our thoughts. 
To the last few days when the parting nears — 

What joys these years have brought! 
Do we think what the end of our senior year 

Can mean to our school-mates true — 
When the sun goes down on those times so dear 

We will dream of these days with you. 

Here at Framingham we pledge as one 

Our motto — "Live to the Truth" — 
To friendships lasting till life is done, 

Friendships made in the days of youth. 
Now the hands are clasped and we say adieu 

To the school so dear to us all — 
At last we stand where the trail is new, 

We answer the future's call. 

Kay Rockwood, '32. 
To the Tune "Perfect Day" 

[ 153] 


Guide us, Father, guide us in the coming days; 
Our motto "Live to the Truth" shine forth in immortal rays. 
Oh "Class of thirty-two" reach upward to your goal — 
"Live clean in thought, word, act" is written on our scroll. 

Here on our College Hill, the heart of memories dear; 
Oh bring us all together year after year. 
Renew in us those loving ties that bind us fast; 
May our friendships at dear F. T. C. forever last. 

Father, bless our Alma Mater, for to-day 

Her guidance, too, we ask in all our work and play. 

Now with loyalty and trust so staunch and true 

May we attain success, dear Framingham, through you. 

Kay Rockwood, '32. 

With gratitude we leave you, 
Dear college on the hill; 
With loyalty unending 
Our hearts forever fill. 

"Live to the Truth" our torch shall be, 
A light along the way 
To share with others, too, who seek 
The guidance of its ray. 

[ 154] 


When day is done and dusk appears 

My thoughts go back thru the past years — 

It is the good and not the ill 

That makes up my memories of the "Hill." 

Four years ago, in the early Fall 
I began my life in Peirce Hall — 
A life so full of work and play 
That the year appeared to fly away. 

Summer passed — I was a Sophomore, then — 
Oh, memories of that Sophomore Chem! 
Escapades of our waitress clan 
In the north corridor of Horace Mann! 

Next came the famous house-practice year — 
Happy days of cooking in Crocker, here, 
And teaching in a nearby place — 
That year certainly was an Ace! 

Now, Seniors, dignified and filled with sorrow — 

For we graduate on the morrow — 

We shall leave; others will come 

To continue with our school work and fun. 

Dusk is past and night has come — 
Reminiscing time is done — 
But whatever life gives us of pleasure or pain 
These F. T. C. memories will always remain. 

Buddy Shepherd 



ON Wednesday, September sixteenth, the year of our Lord nineteen-hundred and 
thirty-one, "the Greenies" arrived — with a song in their hearts. (We hope they 
did!) It wasn't long before they were settled and going around with that grand 
air of bravado — but we wonder how many felt like "wee timorous little mousies"? 

Thursday was just a day to unpack trunks and incidentally to find out about 

Friday — not just another day, ah no — a big- event planned by those "noble" 
upper classmen, the Seniors. The event: — an eight mile hike plus a picnic supper. Now, 
this was a joyous time as it gave everybody a chance to become acquainted. After a 
very delicious supper the "Greenies" gave a series of acts (at the request of the Seniors) . 
A prize was awarded the best performance which was entitled "The Gathering of the 
Nuts." The prize was greatly appreciated (being to carry the milk cans back to Peirce 

Saturday brought an event of a different nature: A theatre party for the 

By the time Monday arrived it was deemed necessary to lay down a few laws for 
the "Greenies." The laws were as follows: — 

1. Please be careful about leaving the Assembly Hall after Chapel and Assembly 
— Freshmen last. 

2. Please do not leave the dining room at night until after the Seniors have left. 

3. When an upperclassman and a Freshman are going through a passageway the 
Freshman is to wait and go last. 

4. Last, but not least, all Freshmen must wear green berets for one semester. 
This left the "Greenies" gasping but at the end of two weeks there was a "slump" 

and it was again necessary to call the Freshmen together — and this time the Seniors 
were more drastic in their measures. A few of the "Greenies" were put through their 
paces with the student body acting as a court of approval and then all the former rules 
were enforced and the following additional ones put into effect for a period of two 

1. No cosmetics to be used. 

2. All hair to be worn without a wave. 

3. Black cotton stockings to be worn. 

When the two weeks were up routine life on the hill had absorbed everybody, so 
that there wasn't any more time for things like that! 

— Honestly, "Greenies," wasn't it fun, and didn't you enjoy it? We did! — 

C. A. J. 



'Daddy" 8 "Mother" Bagnall 

Your Uncle Dudley 


Nurse Robbins 



"Delicious" — Liver and bacon. 

"Strangers" — A's. 

"My Sin" — Procrastination. 

"Somebody from Somewhere" — Speakers in assembly. 

"Between the Pages" — Writing letters in class. 

"Snuggled On Your Shoulder" — Sleeping in assembly. 

"Was That the Human Thing To Do?" — Flunks. 

"Can't We Talk It Over?" — Miss Savage. 

"What a Life!" — Rooms near the pay stations. 

"Tell Tales" — The morning after. 

"Goodnight Sweetheart" — Under Crocker's porch light. 

"It's the Darndest Thing" — Being a councillor. 

"Starlight" — Light cuts. 

"Many Happy Returns of the Day" — Harvard and Yale. 

"How Long Will It Last?"- — A drag. 

"I'll Be Glad When You're Dead, You Rascal, You" — Cockroach. 

"Lonesome Lover" — Buster Crocker. 

"On Bended Knees" — Scrubbing Crocker stairs. 

"Time On My Hands" — When? 

"Just Friends"- — Crocker roommates in different divisions. 

"Little Secrets" — Never known. 

"And Then Came the Dawn" — Feeding the Christmas carollers. 

"What Can I Say, After I've Said I'm Sorry" — Late arrivals on Sunday nights. 

"Mood Indigo" — Mondays. 

"Too Late" — "Ka" Flinn. 

"What Is It????"—Bea White. 

"The Peanut Vender" — Anne McCarthy. 

"Cigarette Lady" — ? 

"My Man" — Priscilla Heathcote. 

"Tired" — Everybody. 

"When We're Alone" — Without week-end dates. 

"You Try Somebody Else" — So I can try your boy friend. 

"Let That Be a Lesson to You" — "Bea" and "Ka" in New York. 



Acknowledgments to Mrs. Winchell's little boy — Walter — - 

1. That Kay Rockwood doesn't know where to breathe. 

2. That malnutrition is caused by lack of food. 

3. That the Vocational Department had a baby. 

4. Why the Sandwich Shoppe is so popular. 

5. Why Crocker girls are popular. 

6. What the Seniors do with their leisure time. 

7. Why the present freshman class is so popular. 

8. That some senior considers murder a trivial thing. 

9. That "Do Not Disturb" signs don't mean a thing. 

10. That Dr. Meier is here because his father grew pigs. 

11. That some freshie doesn't know whether Belgium is in Germany or in 

France. (We refer you to a Junior High School.) 

12. Why some girls return home after the dances. 


1 . Why the reservoir's popularity has declined. 

2. Why Miss Buckley doesn't like yellow. 

3. Why Mr. Workman wears a blue tie with a green shirt. 

4. Why Kathryn M. Flinn is always late. 

5. What the ten dollar incidental fee is for. 

6. Why you can't run through H. M. H. corridors. 

7. Why the pay station isn't in the office. 

S. H. and A. M. 

[ 161 ] 


Have you ever had it grab you 

And get you by the throat, 

And stop your nose from breathing, 

And then to have it gloat 

When it has you on your back in bed 

And you cannot do a things' 

When there's something pulling on your head 

And your nose is bruised and sore, 

Have you ever had it get you 

And make you weak and mean? 

When the days creep on like decades 

And there's eons in between, 

When at night the windows rattle 

And the doors creak on their sills? 

When the night things are all present 

And down your spine are sending chills? 

And you see the things you might have done — 

If you'd not been so bold 

You'd have kept your self-resistance 

'Gainst that cowardly germ of the "cold." 

L. Rhoades. 


When the chicken stock went down the drain pipe into the laundry tub? 
When the gelatine dessert was used as rinsing water for a dish cloth? 
When the ice cream was packed minus that slight detail — salt? 
When the faculty dessert was served at a student table? 
When we learned that curry powder was used to kill cockroaches? 
When the seeds in the brioche were taken for specks and were carefully removed 
from the dough? 

When Gold Dust was put in the cracker meal jar? 

When Miss Hall mistook, "two legged mice" for "four legged mice?" 

When prune whip was flavored with onion juice? 

When a cup of salt was used in a cake instead of sugar? 

When "Wyandotte" was taken for bread flour? 

When the chief flavoring in the cheese biscuits was cayenne? (Did they burn?) 


[ 162] 


If you hear a noise, 

A frightful din, 

You'll know the spit game's 

About to begin, 

A dash for a table 

There are only two. 

The ones who are able 

And fastest, too, 

Are the ones who "spit" 

The evening through. 

The game is fast 

And noisy, too, 

But it sure is fun 

If you win or lose. 

Some play slow, 

Some play fast, 

But one and all 

Stick to the last. 

Then at 7:30 rings a bell: 

Everyone stops with a yell. 

Game's over for to-nite — 

Bet I'll beat you tomorrow nite!' 

S. T. H. 


1 . Automatic door closer for Mr. Workman. 

2. A turnstile for the dining room. 

3. Weather felt for west windows in H. M. H. 

4. Escalator for the back hill. 

5. Automatic question answerer. 

6. Automatic and painless "dues" extractor. 

7. A billboard to announce the names and intentions of all callers at Horace 

8. An indexed catalogue of all town men (photographs essential). 

[ 163] 


Miss Buckley — "I suggest" — 25 per hour. 

Mr. Doner — "Are you listening" — 15 per hour. 

Miss Chase — "So that" — 30 per hour. 

Miss Hunt — "Have you that in your note books yet?" — 10 per hour. 

Miss Cummings — -"Close your books immediately, if not sooner" — 1 per hour daily. 

Miss Nesbit — -"Primarily" — 15 per 3 hours. 

Miss Larned — "It's a little close in here girls." — 4 per hour. 

Miss Russell — "Is it not?" — 16 per hour. 

Mr. Bagnall — "The most outstanding" — 1 per assembly. 

Mr. Workman — "By golly" — 15 per hour. 

Mr. Archibald — -"Feet flat on the floor" — 6 per hour. 

Dr. Meier — -"That's the way it goes" — 4 per hour. 

Miss Taylor — -"Aim for the backboard" — 8 per hour. 


Miss Sparrow: — "Although the lesson is warmed over it should be nutritious." 

"Uncle Dudley": — "Amo — Amas — Amat-o" (We say obvious "transfer of 

Miss Cummings: — (reading from Seniors "letter of application") — "I am in 
good physical condition — I don't believe the superintendent is looking for an organ 

Miss Sparrow: — (reading from book report: "I liked this book because it is easy 
to read — Don't give the fact away." 

Miss Cummings: — (regarding Senior assignments) "Faith is the substance of 
things hoped for — the evidence of things unseen." 

Two facts we have gleaned from Senior Classes: — 

"Once a Stuart, always a Stuart." 
"Once a coccus, always a coccus." 



"Dilly" — "I don't know that one." 

"Secor" — "We had to laugh." 

"Ev" — "Absolutely." 

Mary P. — "Let's not be catty." 

"Sweeney" — "Aw — give me time." 

"Jo" Lynes — "Bless my overshoes." 

"Carol" — "Am I so bad?" 

"Marge" Brier — "Let's go to bed." 

"Waggie" — "Imagine how that makes me feel." 

"Dot" Allaire — "Hotter than Dutch love." 

Arlene Eccles — "Why didn't you tell me?" 

Laura Burgess — "That's bad." 
'Liz" Gardner — "For heaven's sake Evelyn, what are you doing?" 
'Eve" Norby (crawling along floor in clothing room) : — "Oh! just pickin' pins. 


1. "What???" 

2. "Laugh, I thought I'd die." 

3. Eight o'clock after vacations. 

4. Liver and bacon. 

5. Keys to Crocker's pantry. 

6. Rainy Sundays. 

7. Music horns. 

8. Talk about the Depression. 

9. Corridor Counsellors. 

10. House Meetings at seven o'clock. 


Miss Henry (giving demonstration on lemon garnishes) : — "Miss Gardner, can 
you tell me how you would choose a lemon?" 

Miss Gardner: — "Why-er-I would pick a fresh one." 

[ 165 ] 

Mr. Workman (discussing theories on the origin of wheels, received the sugges- 
tion of "an apple") : — "You never saw anyone riding on an apple, did you?" 

Stage Whisper: — "But they do slide on banana peels." 

And then Mr. Workman wanted to know "what we'd do without wheels any- 
way" — I wonder. 

Dr. Meier — to Bea White: — "Miss White please describe Brownian (Brownie- 
in) motion." 

Dot Edwards (while discussing the "Divine Right of Kings" in Soc' Class) : — "If 
you can believe that God created man why can't you believe He created kings?" 

One lunch room group will appreciate this: — 
Please Save 

Stuffed Celery Salad .10 

Date and Nut Sandwich — (dark bread) .10 

Milk .05 

Coffee Spanish Cream . 1 



1. Delay your bid until 2 or 3 ask you about it. 

2. Always bid in your weakest suit, your partner may have them. 

3. Always lead an ace whether it's your lead or not. 

4. Trump your partner's ace to be doubly certain of the trick. 

5. Eat sticky candy between hands so the cards will not slip too easily. 

6. Ask "What are trumps?" 3 or 4 times during the game to show your interest. 

[ 166] 


1. Some Seniors commute? 

2. E. Knox and Peg Kennedy like the M. I. T. Library? 

3. Bea White got a "Brown" outfit this winter? 

4. Some Seniors sleep so much? 

5. Freshies don't offer to buy their "Senior sisters" valuable clothing folders? 

6. We never see "Kitty" any more? 

7. One person always gets a mortgage on Crockers pay station? 

8. The Juniors bother to clean the small gas stove in Crocker after the clean- 
ing Dot and Bergie gave it last year? 


No more "Bugs,' 
No more books, 
No more eyes. 
No more hooks. 

No more "Psyc/ 
No more "Lit," 
No more forms 
To have to fit. 

No more "Soc," 
No more "Chem, 
No more skirts 
To have to hem. 

No more light cuts, 
No more slams, 
No more books 
To have to cram. 

No more "Art," 
No more "Ed." 
No more commuters 
To be fed. 

No more rules 
To have to break 
We are "grads" — 
Ain't it great? 


"Well you know it makes a difference whose shoes the feet are on!" 
Ruth Sampson, seeing the laundry bags in front of the room doors in H. M. H- 
asked: — 

"If we leave our laundry here will they collect it?" 

[ 167] 


'Are These Our Children?" — Cry of visiting parents. 

'Ladies of the Big House" — Juniors at Crocker. 

'Way Back Home" — The Freshman's Stein song. 

'No One Man" — Battle cry of our girls. 

'Tonight or Never" — The abducting of eclairs from the dining room. 

'Enemies of the Law" — 10:30 night hawks. 

'Hurricane Horsemen" — The 9:02 Chapel arrivals. 

'Men of Chance" — They who dare trespass ye campus of F. T. C. 

'Fifty Fathoms Deep" — In molecules and atoms. 

'A Dangerous Affair" — Tower climbing. 

'Other People's Business" — Dinner table chats. 

'Expensive Women" — Travis' customers. 

'Mad Genius" — Laundry-bag knot makers. 

'Mystery of Life" — The rendezvous of missing sheets. 

'The Big Shot" — A canon sung by Freshman Chorus. 


Miss Chase: — -"If molecules can be split into atoms and atoms can be broken 
into electrons, can electrons be split up further?" 

Buddy Landry: — "Well, they might try mailing some to Peirce Hall in a package 
marked 'Fragile.' " 

Miss Gardner: — "What is the highest type of animal life?" 

Florence Cavanaugh: — "The giraffe." 

Two very good reasons why the Elementary Course girls should know a few facts 
concerning Household Arts: — 

Dr. Meier: " — and we took the trout and skillet to the fire — " 

Doris Hoffman: — "Oh Dr. Meier — what kind of a fish is a skillet?" 

(When we told this to "Gin" Boucher she thought a skillet was some sort of 
a stove.) 

[ 168] 

"Between Us Girls" — 

Kay: — "I supplement my F. N. S. training by camp-cooking in the summer." 
Anne: — "I get teaching experience at a summer playground." 
"Bubbles": — -"I concentrate on how to make worthy use of leisure time." 


Peg Moran fell sound asleep in Soc' Class one day and Bea Vanderhoop who was 
sitting next to her poked her vigorously to awaken her. Mr. Workman suggested that 
she be allowed to sleep if she really felt the need of it. 

Contributed by Miss Ramsdell — 

A history question was given the class to write upon. One boy wrote: — "I don't 
know the answer — God alone does — Merry Christmas." 

The paper came back: — "Zero for you — lOO'r for God — Happy New Year!" 

The popularity of Dr. Foster's Lectures may be illustrated by the fact that one 
rainy morning a tiny kitten found its way into a nutrition lecture, curled itself up on a 
seat, found out what it wanted to know about protein requirements, amino acids, etc., 
and then walked nonchalantly out of the room. 

"We stole softly, almost noiselessly, down the back stairs and rounded the last 
graceful curve in those well trodden steps to behold the haven of all Crockerites. We 
looked to right and to left and then proceeded in the direction of the larder. We stopped 
to listen before entering and then went on to our destination and found that someone 
had been there before us. So we peered cautiously into this, and into that, and then we 
pounced upon a mouse — for we were Buster and the alley cat who live at Crocker — out 
for a little mousing." 

[ 169] 


Betty W. : — "Mr. Workman, will you please go through the grease trap?' 
K. Riley: — "Mr. Workman, will you please run through the siphon pump?' 
Mr. Archibald's remark is very appropriate here — 

"This is a school of imagination." 

Dot and Loretta, singing: — "How long will it last?" 

Grace and Vicky from behind: — "What kind of seams on your skirt?" 

Loretta: — "Do you know 'How long will it last'?" 

Vicky: — "What, the seam?" 

Lu Balkam (soliciting snaps for THE DIAL) to Vera Richardson: — "Vera, have 

ny 'snaps'?" 

Vera (hesitating) : — "I'm sorry, Lu, — only hooks and eyes." 

you any snaps' ? 

Gwen Swanson: — "Betty, what's your favorite occupation ? " 
Betty King: — "Taking care of the 'blinds'." 

Ritta Roper: — "What's your idea of wasted tims?" 

Flossie Courtis: — "Putting pepper in Claire Woods' pillow." 

Ritta Roper: — "How's that?" 

Flossie: — "She doesn't sleep on a pillow!" 

Ruth Sampson can't get anything out of Ballyhoo — 

And Mr. Archibald is looking for an interpreter for the same periodical. 

Miss Kingman: — "Do you think that the music sounds right, Miss Hoitt? You 
know more about music than I do." 

Miss Hoitt: — '"Yes I do. Miss Kingman." 

[ 170] 

Will someone please enlighten Milly Heath as to what "goofer" feathers are? 
(Saidie Howland is a good reference.) 

Says Saidie (while looking at her legs) : — "Gee! my calves are getting positively 


"A knowledge of bacteriology is necessary for sanity." — (Is it worth it?) 

"A careful housewife will buy only wrapped foods." 

"There was water standing in the sink." (And nobody offered it a chair!)' 

"The whole experiment is done under 20 lbs. pressure." (We hadn't realized 
the precise amount of pressure applied for the accomplishment of the experiment.) 

"Calories are something found in sugar and cake." 

"Make a dissolution." (No, you do it.) 

"Absolutely sterile." (Absolutely?) 

"Each test tube is given an opportunity to receive bacteria." (Hope it's ap- 

"A cloth keeps petri dishes from sliding off the table." (Whoa!) 

"If the container is thoroughly clean, the milk is safe to drink." (We must 
remember that.) 

"Sterilize at 100 lbs. pressure for 20 minutes." (Ought to discourage any 
microbe. ) 

From the minds of the lofty seniors and the ever practical juniors come these 
ingenious fragments, and. in collaboration with that most worthy incorporation, "Spe- 
cial Permission of the Copyright Owners," we publish for your enjoyment the latest — 

Milly Heath (while reciting in Ed. VII with Miss Coss) : — "In studying English 
or some other foreign language — ." 

M. Auger (reporting on magazines found in Library) : — "The magazines are 
very interesting, easy for the pupils to understand — and I think the teachers could 
understand them too." 

Miss Sparrow (graciously): — "Thank you." 

[ 171 ] 


Dr. Chase — Stuart Erwin 
Miss Cummings — Fin D'Orsay 
Mrs. Amidon — Lilyan Tashman 
Miss Hall — Wheeler and Woolsey 
Miss Robbins — George Arliss 
Miss Larned — Maurice Chevalier 
Miss Lombard — Clara Bow 
Mr. Archibald — Helen Kane 

Betty Whitney: — 'Who left her jewelry in the bathroom?" 
Eleanor Davenport: — "Why — what did you find?" 
Betty Whitney: — "A ring in the bath tub — !" 

And then there was the Freshman who slapped a corridor mate on the back after 
10 P. M. on the night of Dec. 1 1th, and looked up to meet the astonished gaze of Miss 

Ruth Sweetser: — "You cough much better this morning, Hazel." 
Hazel Walker: — "I ought to, I've been practicing all night." 

Miss Larned: — "Who knows the French for 'Idyll'?" 

Margaret Manvel: (absent-mindedly) — "Well, paresseux means lazy. Would 
that do?" 


Here's health to the girl who can dance like a dream, 

And the girl who can pound the piano; 

A health to the girl who writes verse by the ream 

Or can tap with high C in soprano; 

To the girl who can talk and the girl who does not, 

To the saint and the little sinner: 

But here's to the cleverest girl of the lot — 

The girl who can cook a good dinner. 

[ 172] 




THE editors of the 1932 DIAL wish to take this opportunity 
to express their most sincere appreciation to all who have 
contributed in making this book what it is. We are in- 
debted to Miss Sparrow and Miss Cummings of the English 
Department for their invaluable assistance; to all members of the 
faculty for their kindly advice; to the student body for their fine 
support; to the advertisers for their generous help; and particu- 
larly to Mr. Ried, "our ever present help in trouble," for his per- 
sonal interest and unfailing helpfulness in the publication of this 

[ 177] 


WE count that investment most profitable which pays us in dividends of friend- 
ship. In view of this fact, we consider our Advertisers to be very good friends; 
we surely need them. 
If you will but patronize these friendly Advertisers, you will be doing us a three- 
fold kindness. First, you will be showing our gratitude to those who have made this 
book financially possible; then in addition, you will be making the publication of 
THE DIAL secure for the future. Finally, you will be creating a friendly spirit of co- 
operation between the Advertisers and the students and faculty of the State Teachers 
College at Framingham. 

Therefore, we sincerely recommend that you patronize our Advertisers. 


Managing Editor. 


Index of Advertisers 


Alumnae Association 181 

Edward C. Baldwin 183 

Batchelder, Snyder, Dorr & Doe Co 188 

Bates Stationery Co 183 

Beattie & McGuire 186 

Boston Framingham Club 187 

Boston, Worcester & New York Street Railway Co. 185 

Miss Bridges' Employment Service 185 

Butterworth's , 185 

Capanos Fruit Store 185 

Copper Kettle Corner 187 

Cotrell & Leonard 184 

A. W. Crowell 18 5 

Daddy & Jack's 187 

Dieges & Clust 183 

Doe, Sullivan & Co., Inc 183 

Fisk Teachers' Agencies 187 

A. J. Flemming Co. 184 

Framingham Laundry 184 

Harrison-Simpson Co 188 

Samuel Holmes 188 

Hood's 185 

Lowell Bros. & Bailey Co 186 

New Hampshire Photo-Engraving Co., Inc 190 

Old Framingham Inn 185 

S. S. Pierce Co 186 

Howard B. Randall, D. M. D 188 

Rayfields 18 5 

Theo. F. Rice 188 

The Sandwich Shop 187 

Henry L. Sawyer Co 183 

Seddon, Florist 184 

Shattuck & Jones 184 

Reuel E. Strong 187 

Arthur J. Travis 187 

The Warren Kay Vantine Studio, Inc. 182 

Well worth Service Stores 187 

Winters Real Estate & Insurance Agency 184 

W. S. Best Printing Co 189 

[ 179] 


are a Success 
Have Tou Ordered Tours 2 . 


Plates may be ordered in four 
colors. Prices: 

12 plates $15.00 

8 " 10.50 

4 " 6.50 

Single" 2.00 

No. Plates Wanted Blue - Green - Mulberry - Rose Pink 

Plates are dinner service size 
(10%"), executed to our special 
order by Minton's, Ltd. of Stoke- 
on-Trent, England. 

Make checks payable to FRAMINGHAM PLATES 
Mail to Miss Cora E. Morse, 31 Park Circle, Arlington Hgts., Mass. 

[181 ] 

The Warren Kay Vantine 
Studio Inc. 

Official Thotographer 



193 I-3 2. 


[ 182] 



"If we made it, it's right" 


Charms and Medals for every sport 



Compliments of 


Irving Square 


School Supplies 

Compliments of 

A Former Business Agent 

of the 


Edward C. Baldwin 

Compliments of 

Henry L. Sawyer Co. 

Stores at 




Doe, Sullivan & Co., Inc. ! 

Receivers and Dealers in \ 


'Butter, Cheese, £ggs, etc. I 


57-59-61 & 63 FANEUIL HALL MARKET ? 

and • 

Basement 1 1 '/z South Side Faneuil Hall Market ? 


Tel. Capitol 98 50 ? 


[ 183 ] 

and CAPS 

For All Degrees 

The Oldest organization 
of its kind in America 
supplying the outstand- 
ing universities, colleges 
and schools with Aca- 
demic Costumes. 

Sole depository of the Intercollegiate 
Bureau of Academic Costume. 


Established 1832 

Framingham Laundry 

ELBIN F. LORD, Manager 

162 Howard Street 
Framingham : Mass. 

Telephone 486 

Careful J^annderers of 
<^4ll Washable ^Material 

The largest and best equipped Laundry 
in Framingham or vicinity. 

A. J. Flemming Co. 

Fancy "Dressed bleats 


13-15 Faneuil Hall Market 


good property at fair prices 


Real Estate and Insurance 


14 and 16 Hemenway Building 



Warren Place 

First Street on Right Beyond Plymouth Church 


Compliments of 

Shattuck & Jones 

t 184 




Afternoon Tea 


Overnight Quests 

Special Tar ties 

Telephone 4031 

Boston, Worcester & New 

York Street Railway 



General Offices 

Tel. Framingham 4343 



The B. & V. RED STAR LINES, operated by 
the Boston, Worcester and New York Street 
Railway Company, offices at Framingham, Massa- 
chusetts, offers students taking the regular 
courses at schools and colleges A MONTHLY 
PASS FOR $5.00. Application blanks may be 
procured by mail, or in person at the company's 





"Studying your needs and striv- 
ing to meet them is our aim." 

Miss Bridges' Employment 

26-a Dock Square, Boston, Mass. 

Telephone Hubbard 3 580 

We specialize in furnishing high-grade help to 
Hotels, Schools, Clubs, Hospitals, Restaurants, 
et cetera. 

A. W. Crowell 
Wholesale Confectionery 

Telephone 3 36 41 West Central St. 

Natick, Mass. 

Compliments of 


Compliments of 

Capanos Fruit Store 

Concord Street 

For Floiuers 

Tel. 3533 

[ 185 ] 

Better Food for Health and Pleasure 

Thousands of New England women have discovered that for wholesome flavorful 
foods — whether the staples for everyday cookery or the luxuries for parties, teas, 
formal dinners or holiday spreads — they can turn to the S. S. Pierce Co., confident 
that their wants will be satisfactorily and economically filled. 

S. S. Pierce's splendid variety of foods brings enjoyment to the table. The service 
makes ordering a pleasure, and the prices appeal to people who understand good 
value. Visit the S. S. Pierce stores or avail yourself of the expert telephone or mail 
order service. 

Send for '"The Epicure" — // contains our complete price list 




B. B. McKEEVER, Pres. F. B. TYLER 

Est. 1866 


Fruit and "Produce 

47-48 South Market Street 

Tel. Richmond 
1463-1464-146 5-1466-1467 





d — 


See us First and Save I tAlso on 



Linens - Underwear - Hosiery 


Boston 29 Temple Place Mass. t 

i 186] 

For Goodwill and Service 

We go to 

Arthur J. Travis 

The %exall Store 


••••••••••••••••••••••••••••■••"•••••^••••■••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••>> ■<>•••••• 


Follow the Crowd 


The Sandwich Shop 

"Delicious Toasted Sandwiches 
a Specialty 

Also Dinners and Suppers 


Tel. 65 82 159 Concord St. 

Fisk Teachers' Agencies 

Boston, Mass 120 Boylston St. 

New York, N. Y 225 Fifth Ave. 

Syracuse, N. Y 139 Fage Ave. 

Philadelphia, Pa 1420 Chestnut St. 

Birmingham, Ala 808 Title Bldg. 

Kansas City, Mo 1020 McGee St. 

Portland, Ore Journal Bldg. 

Compliments of 

Strong's Market 

Reuel E. Strong, Proprietor 


Tel. 6156 and 6157 

? Wellworth Service Stores 

cafeteria I 


I Tea Room and Candy Shoppe 




Copper Kettle Corner 

Wolfboro, New Hampshire 

Managed and operated by Framingham girls 

r 4^ 

[ 187] 

rr lS[eiv England's Oivn" 


Batchelder, Snyder, Dorr & 
Doe Company 



Theo. F. Rice 


46 Concord Street 


Est. 1872 

Castilion Cream 

The Wonder Cleansing Fluid for removing spots 
and grease from clothing. Non-inflammable. 

Harrison-Simpson Company 

11 Otis Street 


Dance 'Programs — Dance Favors 

Class lyings — Q lass Tins 


Engraved Stationery 

Wedding Invitations — Callin g Cards 

Howard B. Randall 
D. M. D. 


Smith Block 


Compliments of 



Wholesale and %etail 


Stalls 17-2 5 

Basement 3 South Side 



Tel. Capitol 708-709-3 513 

[ 188] 

W. S. Best Printing Co. 


Complete ^Printing Service 

Printers 1932 Dial 




[ 189] 

New Hampshire 
Photo-engraving Company, Inc. I 


"Plate ^Makers for School and College Tubli cat ions 

{ 190]